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Full text of "Virginia Beach sun"

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Dial 

Weather Forecast 

936-1212 



Vmamia 




VIRGINIA STATE 
RICHMOND. VA. 



Pubii^d Every Thursday 
in Virginia Beach for the People of Virginia Beach 



ThiOnly g 

Newspaper Printeffi 

In Virginia Beach . 



19 



Volume XU, No. 5 



TELEPHONE 428-2401 VIRGINrA BEACH, VIRGINIA, .THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1966 Two Sections-! 6 Pages SINGLE COPY; lOc. BY AAAIL $3.50 PER YE^ 




SIDNEY KELLAM SPEAKS TO COMMITTEE 



Limited Optimism Prevails - ^Right 
To-Vote' Liquor Bill Advances 



WOUNDED CHOOCHOO — This Norfolk SouOieni Raflway Diesel loeomotive juiqped the tracks end 
rolled over on its side. pFour crew members who were riding In the engine's ;cab were not ftijured )a the 
accident fiix lre%ht cars attached to the engine did not leave 'the tracks. (Staff photo by tvioore) 



4 CREWMEN ABOARD 



( 



Locomotive Jumps Tracks At 
Thalia; No One Injured 



VIRGINIA BEACH - A Norfolk 
Southern diesel locomotive jumped ~ 
the trades ntd foiled over on its 
side at Thalia Monday morning, 
when ice forced the front set of 
wheels off Ihe trades. 

ttit accident occurred near the 
Sm^ ftl^lag Avouw raontag. 

_- :mi- -: ': . 



Four crewmen who were riding 
in the cab of the slow moving en 
gine escaped injury in the mishap. 
They were Wantifled as Doronus 
Br^ht, engineer; 0. D. Hale, 
brakeman; D. R. Poston, conduc- 
tor; and H. L. Gallin. workman. 
. Six ImI^ eaia« inchnling a tank 



r 



S60 MILLION 



City Officials Seeking 
Protection Of Property 



VffiOINIA BEAOI - City offi- 
cials, at a public haring before 
the U. S. Corps of Engineers FYi- 
day, told the Army the city has 
approximately $60 million worth 
ol property that needs some form 
of protection from waves in the 
bay and ocean. 

The public hearing was hekl to 
launch a $138,000 study of the city's 
38 miles Of principal shorelines, 
which will take about three years. 

The City Planning Conunission 
said the city needed improvements 
<Hi buMeads, revetments, and 
sand dunes in seven areas on the 
shores of Chesapeake Bay and the 
Atlantic. 

'The suggested improvanents' 
fate rests on the Army's decision 
as Ui their economic justification. 

Improvemeits the city requested 
are: 

# Cons^uction of revetments 
and maintaining of beaches frwn 



Lynnhaven Inlet to Fort Story, 
from Fort Story to 49th Street, and 
possibly at Cro^an Beach. 

9 Provide for a high stabiliza- 
tion of the shoreline from Little 
Creek to Lynnhaven Inlet. . 

• Extend the present board- 
walk tram 7th Street to Rudee 
Inlet and xl^uild the entire board- 
walk. 

• Stabilize and construct sand 
duns from Dam Neck to the Little 
Island Coast Guf|^d Station. 

• Provide for 300 feet of beach 
along the entire boardwalk in Vir- 
ginia Beach Borough. 

City Manager W. Russell Hatdi- 
ett said the present boardwalk is 
not in any condition to withstand 
another storm like the one that hit 
Virginia Beach in 1962. 

Rep. Thcunas N. Downing said 
"a shame" the city must wait far 

(Continued On Page 6A) 



SIMPSON NAMED 



Johnson Ekcted Head Of 
State Crime Clinic 



car loaded wUh 8m tons of liquid 
gas, remained on the rails. 

Because of the possibility of fire, 
two fire units from the ThaHia Vol- 
unteer li^re Depiartment were dis- 
patched to the scene, but were not 
needed. 

The tank car was carrying Mms 
fuel to Virginia Beach For the Py 
rofax Gas Corp. at 301B Virginia 
Beach Boulevard. A truck was 
waiting for ^e train to arrive two 
hours after the accMent. 

A Pyrofax s^kesman saki the 
company's siq^ply of fuel is low, 
but the company couki truck it 
from Yorktown if it proves neces- 
sary. The company serves jJxwt 
2,500 customers. 

A youthful witness to the acci' 
dant said the engine's whistle kept 
blowing after the engine turned 
over. 

M. B. Dowdy, Nwfolk Southern's 
chief mechanical officer, said Mon- 
day afternoon that a crane was 
being sent from Raleigh, N. C, 
to set the locomotive back on the 
tracks. 

Tlie kxxmnotive did tear up some 
of the tracks, but the damage was 
minor and will be repaired quickly. 



VHIGINIA BEACH - Two area 

law enforcement o!ificers weie 
elected key officers in the Virginia 
Sate Crkjie Clink last week. 

At the Annual Meetii^ of the 
Executive Conanittee of the Vir- 
^nia Sate Dime CUnic, Inc, on 
Jaimary 3Sth in Richmond, Virgin- 
ia. Reeves E. Johnson, Virginia 
Beach Director (rf PiAlic Salety, 
todt up the duties as President 
and Lt. C. F. Svtders of the 
Norfeb Detective Divison. as 
Itod Vice-President for 1986, aft- 
« htis^ deded by the Executive 

JolnMD. a Past President d tiie 
Tkkwaler Oinw (Snic ud one of 

ttie sr^itoen (tf M nd %e S^ 
CriBM owe. auecMdi Mi^ F. S. 

(CoodBued Oo Pi«i SA) 




BEEves s. xmmm 



Crippled March 
Struggles On 



VIRGINIA BEACH - John G. 
Perry, campaign director for the 
1966 March of Dimes I^ive. an- 
nounces that it is hoped all mai'd)- 
ers will be able to complete the 
can^)aign by the weekend. All 
marchers who have not ccm^leted 
their coClections are asked to con- 
flnue the drive at thdr conven- 
ience until all areas have be«i 
covered. 

Mrs. Thomas B. Pdty. Mothers' 
March ohjinran of the City of 
Virginia Beadi, has stated that 
mend>ers of &^ SCA of Bayskie 
High School, uiMier the directim 
of Bryan Wtt, will conduct the 
March thrmi^ T^rou^good with 
the exception of HermRap/, Tlior- 
oughgood Drive and Country Club 
Circle. 

The borough of Virginia Bead) 
will be sdicHed by Virginia Bead) 
Hi^ Schoc) sfaxlents, MsM^d by 
studrats of (^her hi^ schovb. 

Each g^vmf of young ai^ wick- 
ers are vaAm idult si^wbkn 
SSa are eaa|iktely M^anized. 
They will be Wjpiiiipefl i*Mi pmptt 
b«i^ ud ca^&kim Av^les. 

CoUectioo DdflM aMned ve: 
boroughs of Vtaitali B^di. Prir 
«H fame, Pu^ ad BbdcnMr 
-tatn to ID Mr*. J. D. W. Omt 
da. Mr lilt StfMt; borootfi of 
Lymdinvii aad KtapMSi^-vM- 
tact dittmm, Mn. JoM|>h ftidt. 



f^*'^*^,' ■ 



COMMITTEE VOTE* 4JNANIM0US 




Va Beach Charter 



Approved By House Comm. 



RICHMOND — An April 5th 
Democratic Councilmatic Primary 
election for Virginia Beach moved 
closer to reality Tuesday in Rich- 
mond. The House of Delegates' 
Cities, Counties and Towns Com- 
mittee approved a bill requesting 
Charter changes of the C^ty of 
Virginia Beach, and providing for 
reapportionment of the City Coun- 
dl. 

Thfrbill, aR»roved by all Coun- 
ciknen and City officials of Vir- 
ginia Beach and mtroduced by the 
City's repre.sentatives m the Gen- 
eral Assembly, was reported from 
conunittee without a dissenting 
vcte, and will be considered by 
the entire. House today. Tl»ere is 
little dotdat of its passage. 

A piA}lic hearing was hdd at the 
St^yie Capitol oo Tuesday, and was 
attended by several Virginia Beach 
iSEftUfii and a few persons in 
opixsttiao to the plan. 

The legislation, when passed, 
will allow the City to go ahead 
with a Coundlmatic electwn in 
June, electing deven men, one 
from each of the City's seven bor 
oughs, and four aMarge. All citi- 
zens, however, wouM vote for all 
eleven seats. 

Freshman Delegate Eldward Cb- 
ton III handled the city's cause 
before the coi f nittee. In response 
to a question ol one committee 
member, Caton sakI he did not 
CMisider the plan cumbersome. 
Sklney Kdlam of Vii^inia Beach 



told the commitlee members that 
the plan assures the sparsely popu- 
lated areas of the fifty-mile city 
of representation on Council, while 
giving the daisely peculated areas 

Young Hero 
Identified 

VIRGINIA ffllACH - A 14- year- 
old Bayskie youth who rescued 
two small boys from the frigid 
waters of Lake Smith Friday, re- 
ceived a $10 dollar reward for his 
heroic efforts last wedcead. 

Tommy Posey of the 1600 block 
of Hedgerow Drive was identified 
as the boys^ rescuer Saturday. 

fie waded into the freeiiji| water 
tt)"Wf) thrtwo ftjy». caffard w* 
ker. 7, and Mark Cordrey, 10, frwn 
the lake, after (Sifford fell in and 
Mark tried to rescue him. 

Tanari^ received $5 from Mr. 
and Mrs. JacK Y. Walker and $5 
from Mr. and Mrs. Corcus Cord- 
rey. Both families live in the 900 
block of King William Road at the 
north end of the lake. 

Two of the youth's cwnpanions 
who were with him at the time 
of the rescue, Jim Gregory and 
♦"rancis Hamilton Jy., both 13. 
took the two shivering boys home. 
"Hiey disappeared without identify- 
ing themselves or Tommy. 



a chance for greater repr^enta 
tion. He added, ". . . We want 
to keep the government close to 
the people. Under this plan, peo- 
ple wiM be able to ta'k to a 
councilman without riding 50 miles 
in a city without public transpor 
tation." 

Ol^nents of the plan appearing 
before the committee included R. 

(Continued On Page 5-A) 



Firm Seeks 
Boat Center 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The Vir- 
ginia Bea(£ City Planr/iiig C^- 
mission has been asked to approve 
a r&quelt to build a fishing and 
bo gt^ flS center at Shipp's Bay. 

vir^ma Seashore ReCreatkMj 
OefHer Inc. made the reqpiest. 

The boating center, if approved, 
will be built 2.6 miles south of 
Sancferidge.^ v 

The Planning CoRHnissicm will 
hear and discuss the reque^ Feb. 
9 when it meets at 9:30 a.m. at 
Princess Anne Station in Virginia 
Beach Municipal Court. 

0. B. Pickett, a Virginia Beach 
lawyer and presWent of the firm 
which made the requek, said last 
week that the center's facilities 
woukl be opea foe the gneral pdb- 
Ik. 



TOTAL SNOWFALL « 14 INCHES 



Worst Storm Of Century' Hits 
World's Largest Resort City' 



VIRG»aA BEACH - Weather- 
men have said the two major 
storms whtth all but crippled mo^ 
of the East Coast last weA quali- 
fied as the "worst storm of toe 
20th century." Fortunaddy Virgin- 
ia Beach did not recdve the worst 
effects of the stwrns. but the com- 
binati(ffl of the > two storms piled 
up 14.2 indies of snow here, a 
n^tf-record. ^ 

One full wedc of snow, sleet and 
rain, along with muc/i ice due to 
sub-freezing temperatures almost 



ground every type of activity to a 
halt at Vir^a Beach. As late as 
Wednesday afternoon snclw plows 
and other heavy equijanent was 
^ moving thrwigh heavily popu- 
lated reskioitial areas of the dty 
opet^ dogged streets. . 

The firs* storm all but st<^>ped 
most adivities, but the second one, 
over the weekend, finished the 
job. Schools remained ctesed for 
more than a week, mostly because 
of snow and ice on roads. Ilie 
third but minor storm on Tuesdi^ 




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added more ice and slush to the 
area. In many areas, residents of 
the city have not seen the a^halt 
or concrete of streets for a week. 

In the first few days, polk» re- 
ported numerous minor traffic ac- 
cidents, but the number slowed 
down as dther people became 
more used to conditions or slop 
ped driving. The General Hospital 
of Virginia Beach was kept quite 
busy, especially over the weekend, 
treating persons who had f£?en on 
the ice. Doctors reported an un- 
usual numba* of sprains and 
bruises. 

Incuning mail service was slow- 
ed greatly, but Virginia Bearh 
postmei were able to continue 
mo^ mail deliv«-ies, however 
slowly, throu^ the entire crisis 
Telephone lines were burdened a> 
many people called for aid or 
kept up running ccmversations 
since there was little else to 6o. 

There was one reported pcwer 
failure at Virginia Beach over the 
weekaKl, along Ocesma Boule- 
vard. S«ne residents had pow«- 
retumed qukkly, while others had 
to wait as much as three tours. 
Hie failure was binned on an 
(Hpoioad. ioe to increawd beatiog 
and coMag demands, accwdii^ 
to VIPOO Virginia Beach Mur 
fs- Hubert Gay. 

ftises into Md out of V^giaia 
B^cb omtinued ruling, but iiMh 
v&y little attend to aaifltaia a 

(Ccntiooed Oa Pagt M) 



RICHMOND — As debate begins 
today on the floor of the House of 
Delegates of the Virginia General 
Assenibly, concerning the socalled 
"rightto-vote" local (^ion liquor- 
by the-drink bill for Norfdk and 
Virginia Beach, there is a limited 
o;.ti.'nisni for tlie bill's passage. 

The bill, introduced by Norfolk 
Ekelegate Bernard Levin, was re 
ported out of the House General 
Laws Committee by an 8 to 6 
vote on Tuesday. One membef ab- 
stained,' and two were absent at 
the time of the vote. Two of those 
who voted to report the bill to the 
House floor reserved the right to 
oppose it in actual debate. The 
surprise reporting came during an 
executive session of the Commit- 
tee after a tepid public hearing. 
In the hearing, the bill was op- 
posed, as usual, by "dry" factions 
and groups, led by ministers and 
representatives of the Women's 
Christian Ten>perance Union (WC 
TU). Their prin>ary objection to 
the bill was that it would allow 
"a toehold in the door" for return 
of the old pre-Prohibition "corner 
saloons." 

Two jSpeak in f'avor 

The only two ^eakers in favor 
ol reporting the bill were the 
sponsor of the bill, Delegate Levin, 
and Sidney S. Kellan of Virginia 



Beach, "nien, on a motkx) to Im- 
port by Norfolk Delegate Stanligr 
Walker, the bill sepiMaed out ,^ 
committee. Waflcer said he fait 
Norfolk and Virginia Beach should 
be given tfie opportunity of havii^ 
the full house membership con- 
sider the question. Legislators 
from Virginia Beach and Norfolk 
have been sponsoring the bill for 
a number of years. 

Levin told the committee m the 
pufblic hearirg that Norfolk's Po- 
lice Chief favors the biM, hoping 
it would cut daw \ on dmnken driv- 
ing cDpecalily by ylfung peof^ 
who now have to buy liquor by 
the bottle. He added that the bill 
would give the State ABC BoOTd 
more control than it has mm. 
Levin's bill would require th* B- 
quor to be purchased at State 
AiBC stores by repres«itatives iff 
qualified establishmoits having, 
mare than 100 seating capacfty and 
serving a required amount of food. 

Sidney Kellam told the commit- 
tee that Virginia is known as the 
"brown bag state." since peopte 
are farced to carry their booties 
concealed in bni.vn paper bags. 
He said that the time has come 
for everyone to face up to the 
fact that liquor is easy to d>tain 

(Continued on page 8-A) 




THEY LISTENED ATTENTATIVELY to Congressman Downing on « 
cold and snowy night at {.ynnhaven <School, during the meeting «{ 
the Plaza-Malibu Democratic Club. 

Downing Praises Work ^ 

' Ik 

m 

Of Democratic Club 

ViRGTiNTA BEACH — About SO pcrsors, many of mem offldais 

of the City of Virginia Beach, brave snow jmd k:e covered streeb 

and sub^reezing temperatures on Friday ni^ to att«id a 

of the newly formed Plaza-Malfcu Democratic Club. 

The meeting was held at Lynn- 



haven School, in Princess .Anne 
Plaza. Memberdiip chairman, L. 
J. S^geant, sakl he was greatly 
impressed at the nim^er of resi- 
dents of the area who came to 
the meeting. The president of the 
club, WilliMn Thomas, said many 
new members were added to the 
rolls bsfore and after the meeting. 
First District Congressman 
Tl-omas N. Do'.*n:r25 of Nc -ort 
News was the featored speaker. 
He discussed several national 




problons, but particularly how 
they do or would affect Virginia 
Beach. Tile Congressman was Jir 
troduced bv Democratic Nathaul 
Conunitteeman Sidney S. Kdaas 
of Virginia Beach. Downing 
his ranarks by saying that 
where between Virginia Beach : 
Washington, perhaps in a taxi, 
an airplane or in a nnotd r60^ 
was one of the finest speeches m 
had ever dictated — Uie «?m^ 
he had intended to driiv«r to^ Mm 
group at Lvnnhrven SdtooL 1^ 
though the speedi was reaify lM|i 
general reaction to Mr. Dovw^ik 
exterteraneous speech aras^^P 
^nsive. '~ 

Downing noted that he 
approve the resinnptioa of 
bjrnbings in North Viet Hmt, 
though he said then 
Ccmgr^aimi i^iin^ suck 
The bombings were 
.Monday. 

In his q>eech, Downiaf praise . 
the l^dership of te Damocr^ 
Party, on aQ le^ o^ fWWW 
m«tt. He saW he bmAed the Pr«* 




idefltof theUn)t«lStalaah|j 
kciriatfoB. hat aAad Owt iivM 
tka aapaHa ol ttaOmaenfllBflH 



IS>. IBOMAS N. D(WNING 



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m& OTB DALE COUCH 
(SmmaM photo) 



^ ICOUOB-VmiiNES i 

NOBFCXJC — Miss Rose Marie 
Velliiies and Otis Dale Couch were 
nBTkd Siiorday at U a.fn. in St. 
fte X 0&(dc Chirdi. Ae Rsv. 
Ri|^ p. Dcmd, aasi^tsitf pastor, 
ptlfonned Ifae cawtxmy with a 
ouptial mass. 

tbe bride is flie dau^tar of Mr. 
sad Mrs. ftidiu^ Jos^ Vellines 
of Virgioia Beach, the bridegroom 
is the am d Mr. and Mrs. Ota N. 
CSadi, also cf Viisnia Bea^.~ 

Hm bride was given in marriage 
bf her {ath^. Miss Mary Lou 
Glks ci Vn^iut Beach was maid 
of hoaor. Bridesmaids were Miss 
dkrOB Lee Tines of Vir^nia 
BMdi and Mss Batbara Joan 
tSnpt. 

Ttanas Wqrge Coudi was best 
nuuL Groonumea were Ridiard 
JtKft VdUnes Jr of Kemersvile, 
N. €.. trolher of the bride, and 
track HarringbH! ol Virginia 



- A nee^Oou wm beSd in the Nep- 
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Mei. ViigBia BcdEg|tf a 

tp floapfe iNl ib^ li Ml Fos- 



I^JINIHftntNirTT 
limroUC — Ibe nen^ of 
Has SbaroB Am BiBiiett and Tba- 
^ Lee POMd took j^jace Vtidsy 
at 7:36 pjn. tai Norview BafttM 
UMBtii. Hk cwemQQjr wac per* 
fmned ^ the Rev. R. 0. Baker, 



pastor, and Donald L. Ludlow, 
asnstant. 

The bride is a dauber of Mr. 
and Mrs. N. J. Burnett. Tbe bride- 
groiwi's parents are Mr. and Mrs. 
Lindsay 0. Piland of Virginia 
Beach. 

The bride was giv^ in marriage 
by her father. Miss Linda Sue 
Burnett was her sister's maid of 
honor. Bridesmaids were Misses 
Linda Gray, Anne WWtdiead, 
Brenda Rodgers and Mrs. Dale 
Leonard. Brenda Ross and Beth 
Harvey were flower girls. 

Mr. Piland was his son's be^ 
man. Groomsmffl w«-e Charles 
White of Portsmouth. William's. 
Piland of Hampton, brother of the 
bridegroom, Robert Dale Leonard, 
Boimie R. Smith. Junior gnxHns- 
men were Kerry Patrick Dailey of 
Virginia Beach, and Nelson James 
Burnett. Johnie Harvey was rii^ 
bearer. 

A reception was held in the 
church »x;ial haU. After a wedding 
trip to Williamsburg, the covple 
will live at 968 Norview Ave. 
-4 

New Date Set 



yrBOBilA J3SACR - Hie chil- 
drei's ciMtSrmatioa class of GaO- 
lee Episcopcd Church v^iich was 
pos^ned last Sunday will t| hdd 
Satiffday at 10 a.m. in the diurch, 
Kconft^ to an announcvment by 
Bctaaund Bei^dey, rector. 



Custom Designing 

At no cteligation to you! Let our designer show 
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VntGINU BE.\CH 
Ml AILANtK AVENIX 



NORFOLK 
29 GRANBY STREET 
MA2-5S4 




MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 



i 



/ 



W^ii^ &Md» SUN, Thursday, February 3, 1966 



SM 



^ VmasEncchanged | 



<XIWDEN-a\WYiai 

ViRGtNU BE.%CH-Mts St«ffli 
Swj-cr became -the .bride of Web- 
ster Lyter Cowden Jr. Sattfrday irt 
4 30 p.m. in Eastern Shore Cha;eT. 
The ceraticny'was performed by 
the R;v. Sdncy Sanders, rector of 
the cliurd). 

Th2 bride is a dau^ter,of Mr. 
arxi -Mrs. Hugh Sawyer. T;ie brile- 
groom is the son rf.Mr. and Mrs. 
Web ter Lyter Cowden of Lexing- 
ton, Ky. 

T'.e bride was given in marriage 
by her father. Mrs. Thonias A. 
McKee was her sister's martrra 
of honor. Bridesmaids were Mi» 
Gallic Ann Ccwden, sister of the 
bridegroom, and Miss Louise Pry- 
or, both of Lexington, Miss Eliza- 
beth Anne Daniels of Richmond 
and Mrs. Park Gihnore of Fort 
Mitchdl. Ky. 

Mr. Cowden was best man for 
his son. Groomsmen were John 
Ht)W)s. Harry Russell, Le^/iard 
Cox and Willian Offutt, all of Lex- 
ington, Park Gihnore of Fort 
Jtitchell and Philip Powell of Cin- 
cinnati. 

A reception was held in the Offi- 
cers' Club, Oceana Naval Air Sta- 
tion. After a wedduig trip to Por- 
tugal and Spain, the couple will, 
live in Springfield, Ky. 

HAYDEN-ROSENSTEEL 

NORFOLK— Miss Margaret Ro 
sensteel became the bride of David 
Lane Hayden Saturday at 11 a.m. 
in Blessed Sacrament Catholic 
Church. The Rev. Kenneth Rizer, 
pastor, performed the cera nony. 

The bride is the daughter oTSTrs. 
Ed'A'aid J. Rosenstet'l and the late 
Mr. Rosensteel. The bridegroom is 
the ?on of Mr. and Mrs. Elijah 
Hayden of Virginia BeachT 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her brother, Paul J.^fiosenstael. 
Mrs. Elton C. O'Byrne of Quantico 
was matron of honor and only at- 
tendant. 

Keith Nichols of Portsmouth. N. 
H. was best man. Gro(»nsmen 
were Paul Mullen and Carroll B. 
Gray. 

A reception was held in the Ad- 
nuralty Motor Hotel. After a wed- 
ding trip to northern Virginia, the 
couple will live at V&C Painter St. 

jBROWN-LUTHER 

NORFOLK — Tlie marrij^e of 
Miss Loreena Faye Luthar' and 
Jimmie'Dean Brown took place 
Saturday at 11 a.m. in St; Bene- 
dict's Chapel, James "RmepRa^ 
son School. The double ring cere- 
mony was performed bv the Rev. 
Blane Resko, O.S.B., vnlh a riup- 
tial Mass. 

The bride is the daughter of Mrs. 
Lena Hunter Luther and the late 

Princess Anne WC 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Tlie Prin- 
cess Anne Woman's CM) of Vir- 
ginia Beach will hold its February 
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 8, 11:30 
a.rt., at Pine Tree Inn, Mrs. 
George L. Aldridge, president, an- 
nounced. 

Mrs. R. E. Davenport, chairman 
of Health and Mental Health, will 
be in charge of the program. Guest 
speaker will be Dr. James N. Wil- 
liams of the Virginia Beach Men- 
tal Heakh Clinic. 

A fihn, entitled "The MiBion 
Club," sponsored by the Vu-ginia 
Beach Unit of the American Can- 
cer Society, will be shown \tj Mrs. 
James Haggard. 

Mrs. AutM-ey Holmes, music 
chairman, will present Mrs. Al- 
fred Mu^leworth as soloist. 

Reservations for the hincheai 
may be made by calling Mrs. 
Billups or Mrs. Aldridge. 



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HH 



FS'dibert James Luther Itf Cresson, 
Pa llie bride^rcom is the s»i cf 
Cnidr. John Lee Brown SrJ( USjt 
(ret) and Mrs. Brown. 

The bride was given in marriaje 
by her cousin, Frecfaick Recfwti 
Awe of Virginia Beach. Mi^ Ther 
resa Ann Luther of Virginia Beach 
«te her -sister's maid of honor. 
Bridesmaids were Miss Jacqueline 
Diane Bowdoin of Virginia Beach, 
Mrs. Jerjl David fxo'd of Ch3£a- 
peake and Miss Charlene Marie 
Garcia. 

Russell Dijiald Thousand Jr. was 
best man. Groomsmen were thata- 
as Lemard Harrell, John Thomp- 
son Goimley and Jolm I<ee Brown 
Jr. 

A reception was Held in the Fra- 
ternal Order of Police Country 
CliJs. After a oortJiem weddhig 
trip, the couple will live at 416 
Painter St. 

FARTWRIGHT-PERRV 

NORFOLK - The marriage of 
Miss Linda Lynell Perry and Wil- 
liam ' Jarvis Cartwright II todc 
place Friday at 8 p.m. in a»e First 
Baptist Church. The ceremony was 
performed by the Rev. E. Irwm 
Moshier, pastor of the church. 

The bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Victor G. Perry of Nor- 
folk. Itejjridegroam is tfie son of 
Col. and'^Mrs. William J. Cart- 
wright Jr. of Virgmia Beadi. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her father. Miss Nancy White- 
nack was i^ brid^jS maid of hon- 
or and only attendant. 

Hugh P. Etheridge Jr. was bsst 
man. 

After a short wedding trip the 
coi5)le will live in Virginia Beach. 



Conference Set For 
This Weekend 

WWGWlh BEAOlT- Misafton 
congr^aticn pastors d the Sotitfa' 
eastern 'District of the Lutheran 
Church— Missouri Synod wiH hold 
thej anrxipl ccn.ei cv-cs at the 
Gay Vacationer Hotel in Virginia 
Beach, February 810 

Clergy from Delaware, Mary 
* iZ, District of tCalum'bia, Virgin- 
ia. North Carolina, and South Car- 
olina., will attend the three day 
c0.iference. The Rev. tir. William 
Kohiij cf HyattsviUe, Maryland, 
pres3ent cf tie 59,000 member 
district, will be in attendance also. 
Of the total of 159 congregations 
of the district, 70 are mission con- 
gregations, having tv in established 
'in the recant past, with aid from 
the parent body. 



Women Voters 



VIRGINIA 'BEAOH - Mrs. Lou- 
ise Nusbaum, president, has an- 
nounced that a general meeting 
of .the combined units of the Nor 
fcIk-Virginia Beach League of 
Women Voters will be held on 
Tuesday, February 8, at 10 a.m. 
at the Bladt Angus on Little Creek 
Road. Organizational plans will be 
discussed. 

Lunch will follow, after which 
the Human Tiesources Committee 
wiith chau-man Marion Tate, will 
pressnt its report postponed when 
the Virginia Beach Night Unit 
meeLirg at Galilee was cancdled. 

For luncheon reservations, call 
Madeline Cochran at 340-1158. 




Mrs. Laogley Land and Frank Gallagher, Jr., at the Banquet-Dance 
of the Exchange Club held recently at the Cape Colony Club, (photo • 
by Cassandra) 




Mrs. Frank J. Gdagher, Jr., and Langley Land, (photo by Cas- 
sandra)) 



flict J4oHfi ^lari ZJo ^J4app 
Lfhaiia (Sarpet 



^en/Ice 

pkone 340-6421 



ome 




B«Jr'* accovntt 
welcomed 

cloM^ Wedaeaday 
aftei T * o a » 



Thalia '' Carpet i Drapery Shop 



4141 Virginia Baoch Blvd. Ju^ East of TfioKe Road 




Dr. W.B. Jones (Center) presaging tropMes ta Man ry Jacksm (i^) and ivk H uca e lbeig (MR) 
(Plioto O. Edwards) 




Left to right, Robert Caverly, treasurer; Or, W. B. J ones. Commodore; Andre Evans, secretary; and 
Maury Jackson, vice compiodore. (Photo by 0. Edvfards) , 



Recently the Bread Bay Sailing 
Association held a meeting at the 
Bay Harbor Club for the 1966 elec- 
tion of officers, and for sailing 
plains of the Spring and Summer. 

After cocktails and dinner, the 
announcement was made that Dr. 
W. B. Jones was named Commor 
dore; Mauty Jarkson, vice com- 
jncdore; Andre Evans, secretary; 
and Robert C. Caveriy, treasurer. 

A Memoria'l Day Regatta to be 
field at the southern end of Chesa- 
peake Bay, sailboat racing, and 
moonlight sailing were all planned 
for the conning season. 

Dr. Jones presented the trophies 
which included the John Colton 
Cup, 60 years old and won by the 
"Queen of bailing," went to Jack 
Huenenberg for his outstanding 
Comet sailing; and the Henry 
Nixon Cup was awarded to Maury 
Jackson for his Penguin saiUng. 

In 1932, Dr. James Cha-lton won 
the Colton C^. When he can sail 
away from his heavy medical 
duties, Dr. Charlton becomes an 
enthiisiastic surfer and swhnmer 
as well as sailor. His young sons 
are also learning these sports, 
although Dad doesn't have very 
much time to instruct Uienv 

Seen at this meeting-party were 
Mr. and Mrs. Ferebee IVafton, 
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Miller Jr., 
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Mahan, Mr. 
and Mrs. Edgar A. Tugman, Mr. 
and Mrs. Maury Jackson, Lieut. 
Commander and Mrs. A. Maly 
sbelf. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Kar 
nitschnig, Mr. and Mrs. Sam 
Compton, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. 
Berkeley, Mr. and MTs. Bill Mc- 
Coy and Miss Sally Hinel. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

fiy DOUGLAS BARNES 

A cozy togetherness marked the 
cocktail hour and banquet of the 
Exchange (Hub of Vdrginia Beach 
held recently at the Cape Colony 
Club for the members and their 
wives, since over 100 people dined 
in a very crowded roan next to 
another lai^e party. 

A gourmet's dinner of lobster, 
h»n and capon with dedect^le 
side dishes of pommes de terre, 
au gratin asparagus, vina^ette, 
ami chocolate parfait made the 
participants linger long at the ta- 



ble befwe the installation of offi- 
cers. 

At the head table, among others, 
were: J. Richard Gmmley, later 
mstalled as the new president for 
1966, and Mrs. Goniiley; Cmdr. 
W. H. Norrie Martin, R.N. (ret.), 
vice-president and Mrs. Martin; 
John F. Mmshilt.- Jr., secretary, 
and Mrs. Marshall; H. Walton 
White, treasurer, and Mrs. White. 

Walter Boswell, State president 
of the club, inducted these officers 
and the elected Board of Du-ectors 
who are: Jdm Atkfaison, .J. Mar 
tin Conroy, Albert V. CroSby, Wil- 
liam P. Gasper, Alex Chafin, and 



immediate past preskknt Dr. Os- 
car B. Cordle n. 

Robert W. Fleming Jr. and ° 
Vaughan Mnaford are new mem- ^ 

bers. ' 

H. Walton White was presented 
an inscribed plaque in appreciation 
of his work as treasurer of the 
Virginia Beach Exchange > Clab 
since 1957. C. B. Shorter, chau-man 
of the festivities of the evening, 
made this presentation. 

Later the small t^les were re- 
moved from the room and every- 
one danced until a late hour, pro- 
clauning the entire occasion a 
joyous affair. 



.-v^ 



OFFICE SPACE 
AVAILA BLE 

Locate(d in the Heart of Virginia Beach . . . 
Janitor Service, Heat, Water Furnished. 
Ample Parking . . . Professional Building, 
2022 Atlantic Avenue . . . Call or Write J. 
Hoey, P. O. Box 220,' Virginia Beach, Va., 
or Phone (703) 428-3435 or 428-8373. 






Spaghetti Dinner 

VIRGINLA BE.ACH - The Worn 
en's Gub of St. Gr^ory Church, 
will sponsor a "homemwle Italian 
spaghetti diimer" on Sunday, Feb 
ruary 6th fr«n 4:00 p.m. to 7:00 
p.m. in St. Gregory's Soc:/l Hall, 
53« Virginia Beach Blvd. 

The dinner wHl be $1.00 fw 
adults and 50e for chytkai 12 B3A 
under and wiD indude a salad, 
rolls. «tes«t, and coW drWt. 

AU pDceecb of the dhmer will 
go tawank a. Cre^^t aew pa 
rodtial &d>o(^. 




Insp Ball 



SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

- SPORTSWEAR 

The tu'o and three piece look-pcrfccl for cruises and 
early micoihn ^avcl 

Sizes 3 thrhugh 18 
Open Monday and Friday evenings til 9 PM 

3133 Vi. BMch Blvd. Va. ImcIi, Viigiiiia 



^M 



1 I 



mmmmmmmmmmimKm 



LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE BREWiRJA/HITE 




ALISBEE 




A cool combination as shown in 
Seventeen ntagazine. The cut out 
Ihat and cut out dress. The white 
linen c'oche is by Merrymalier 
and it picks up the white border 
of the navy linen dress by Lon- 
don's Mary Quant, designed for 
Youthqnalte. A perfect costume 
for the Virginia Beach teen. 

Shirts are fashion news with 
everything you wear! Carefully 
chosen shirts and blouses make 
intelligent wardrobe planning easy, 
however limited your budget may 
be. Have you ever thought how 
wonderfully versatile shirts are? 
For example, ■ one smart jumper 
ean take on a new personality 
with each of several shirt fashions. 
Virginia Beachites, who love the 
conrfort of jumpers, slacks, shorts 
et cetera, will be happy to know 
that the famous Ship 'n Shore 
blouse pe<^le have come up wit|i. 
a great collection this Spring for 
every hour of the day — early 
morning through the cocktail hours 
and even formal dinners when 
evening blouses in the new, see- 
through voiles and Dacrons can 
be worn with romantic 18th cen- 
tury inspired evening skirts of 
flowered Cretonne and organdy. 
Look for your Ship 'n Shores in 
I the local shops: dainty colorful 
prints (lots of blue shades), panels 
of tiny tucks, eyelet embroidery 
and even lace fronts on button- 
downs. Part of the easv, gently- 
shapW hwk In fashion is the iiew 
"■little nothing" shirt. A straight 
skim from shoulder to hip, the 
"little nothing" zips up the back, 
has no collar and slim, taperai 
sleeves. 

POINT-BY-POINT ■ 

Whether you're buying shirts 
and blouses for yourself or for 
a gift, you should give every new 



shirt this point-bypoint inspection: 
Inspect the seams and look for 
small, even stitches. No "puck- 
ered" seams — they may wea^pn 
and separate later on — and S3am 
margins should be wide. . . . Look 
at the collar and n€*ckband to see 
if the collar is the same shape 
left and right and if the seams 
are smooth where the collar, band 
and shirt joim . . . Check for good 
quality buttons, anchored firmly, 
that wont chip or crack, "and 
tightly stitched buttonholes, to 
avoid fraying. . . . Look to how 
the sleeves are set in. The way 
they join the shoulder matters. 
This area must be smooth, grace- 
ful. The roll1)ack on sleeves must 
be neat without bulk. . . . Look 
at the hem. You want generous 
hems that lie flat. Shirt tails should 
be long enough to tuck in neatly. 
. . . Always try your new shirt 
on for fit. Fit is important. A 
better shirt will be proportioned 
to your shape without binding. 

FUR FUNNIES 

Great dancing star Rudolf Nu- 
reyev has rnore fur coats than 
his famous partner Dame Margot 
Fonteyn we hear! Rudi's ward- 
robe consists of six fur coats, two 
from Paris especially designed 
Jcr him. Be'lieve^itomot, Rudi 
has a great bearskin one to match 
the upholstery in his snazzy sports 
car. He must be getting ready 
to return to Russia and the special 
spot they have for him in Siberia 
for defecting a couple of years 
back. No denying though that with 





Here is a relaxed overblouse with 
pretty cross stitches forming a 
traditional pattern on the yoke 
and cuffs from Ship 'n Shore's 
1966 Spring-Summer Collection, 
n-.e fabric Is "easy care" cotton. 

or without fur coats, he is the 
greatest ballet dancer since Pav- 
lova's day! . . . Another fur-mak- 
ing news personality of the recent 
week was Mrs. George Harrison, 
the former Patfe Boyd who mar- 
ried cute George "Beatles" Har- 
rison in Epsom, England. Pretty 
baby-faced model-actress Pattie 
was married in a bright red dress 
six inches above her knees and 
an all-over red fox fur coat of the 
same length, cascades of real and 
pinned on hair, a tiny bow atop 
her forehead and carrying a dain- 
ty bride's bouquet. For a convent- 
educated girl that's some switch 
from the traditional white bridal 
attire. George wore a black fur 
jacket, too, but no bow! . . . Now, 
for a serious fur memo: it's the 



A brand new Ship 'n Shore fash- 
ion la this "baby" shift. Smock- 
ing fofrms the yoke and frilled 
cuffs of the figure-skimming den- 
ira skii't. 



TIDEWATER CHRISTIAN 
COUNSELING CENTER 

ADOLESCENT AND ADULT 
CONSULTATIONS 

340-8996 2300 Bragg Coui^, Va. Beach, Va. 

(See Noriolk yellow pages 265 & 129) 





V 



home 

loans 

see 

MUTUAL JEftERAL 

of Norfolk 

NORFOLK / TORTSMOUTH / VIRQMIA lEACH 



ing year 'round in our air^ondi- 
tioned dining spots^ theaters, clubs 
and so on! 
FASHH)NABLES 
As you probably know by this 
time, the Golden Hat Awards giv- 
en yearly by the New York Millin- 
ery Institute were given this year 
to Barbra Streisand, Lena Home, 
PoUy Bergen and Mrs. Hubert 
Humphrey as the "besthatred" 
women of the year. Muriel Hum- 
phrey was a knockout (with both 
L.BJ. and Hubert complimenting 
her) in a slim, sleeveless, white- 
on-white brocade with a matching 
jacket which Muriel had whipped 
up herself last summer at the 
Humphrey's lakeside home in Wa- 
verly, Minnesota. The Singer Sew- 
ing Machine folks would love that 
now that they are advocating 
American women to sewtheir-own 
with the new American Designer 
patterns that are now on sale! . . . 
At the same White House affair. 
Lady Bird Johnson wore a new 
silk costume with the rolled collar 
jacket Style she likes and in her 
favorite color, sunshine yellow! 
. . . Dinah Shore, who opened at 
the Pliza's Persian Room last 
Wednesday evening had America's 
top fashion Creator Norman Nor 
ell whip up two exquisite cos- 
tumes: one a lime green crepe 
dress smothered in sequins over 
which she wore a sleeveless, long 
floor-length bottle green velvet 
cloak. The other drss, a slinky- 
squins floor length black with pat- 
ent leather belt, white silk shirt 
and floppy black tie of which Eki- 
nah was heard to comment, "I 
think it's going to be wild. Boys 
have got it made. They always 
work in tuxedos. So when I saw 
this blackand^hite dinner jacket- 




■^ 



ViFOinia Beach SUN, Thutsdlay^ February 3^ 1966 
^ Page3^. 




Mies CAIROLYIN KIRKP.\TRIOK 



VIRGINIA VICTUALS 

By CONSTANCE BAUER 



time, what with all the local fur dress in the collection last Fj^I, 
sales, to pick up that cape, stole i knew it would be great!" 
or fur piece which you'll be wear- 



ENGAGEMENTS 

McCOY-PEARSON 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. at^ 

Mrs. Stanley W. McCoy announce 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Bessie Agnes McCoy, to Peter 
Tabb Pearson. 

Mr. Pearson is the son of Mrs. 
Harrie 0. Pearson Jr. and the late 
Mr. Pcar.'«)n and grandson of Mrs. 
John Henry Costenbader Sr. 

The wedding will take place in 
July. 

Miss McCoy graduated from 
Princess Anne High School and is 
attending Old Dcminion College. 

Mr. Pearson graduated from 
James Barrv Robinson High 
School and attended Old Dominion 
College. He is attending the U. S. 
Arnry Primary Helicopter School, 
Ft. Wolters, Mineral Wells, Tex. 




' Ocean Park WC 

BAYSIDG — The annuf^i Hus- 
band and Wife Night of the Ocean 
Park Woman's Club will be held 
at Shore Drive Inn on Wednesday, 
Fd)ruary 9. at 7 p.m. 

Charles Martak, manager of the 
Better Business Bureau, will be 
the guest speaker. 



And, for that Rainy Day— a won- 
deriul way lor'^Wtather the 
weather! Shiny black vinyl 
bands emphatically mark beige 
canvas. Designer Jchn Weitz 
adds matching shiny black train- 
gle kerchief, black patent rain 
boots by Capezio, and there you 
have it— the status of a complete 
look for a rainy day. Good look- 
ing rabi wear has suddenly be- 
come one of the biggest fashion 
explosions. John Weitz especially 
designed this costumefor March 
and Mendl. 



IWILLNER'SflH WILLNER'SBI WIULNER'SI 

f hfs Is really o . . • 

SALE 



Charming Sue worked for us 
only three tempestuous months. 
She was able to learn" basic house- 
cleaning, but modern. cookery re- 
mained a mystery to her. A pack- 
age of Brussels sprouts with in- 
structions: "Cook in one cup salted 
water" meant to her that one com- 
bined ia cup of water and a cup of 
salt and cooked the sprouts there- 
in. I told her once that bouillon 
cubes were used scHnething like 
tea bags; she served me a cup 
of bouillon enhanced by the 
amount of sugar I normally ip 
in tea. 

Her sojourn with us was pun" , 
tuated by frequent episodes involv- 
ing drink, boy friends, sheriffs and 
fines. We figured that plus salary, 
she cost us roughly $500. I hated 
to see her go; af ter all, it had 
been entertaining. 

But Sue could make biscuits. 
They not only melted in your 
mouth right out of the oven, but 
stayed tender ; and fresh-tasting 
warmed over the next day. Of 
course, she used" no reape and 
she was too bashful about her 
cooking (that was the only thing! ) 
to let nne watch her mix up a 
batch. She usufilly baked biscuits 
. in her own little house and brou^t 
diem as a gift to atone for getting 
me up .at three a.m. to '!Chase 
that car full of hoodlums cmt of 
mv yard!" By the time we deckJ- 
ed Sue was an unaffordable luxury 
I was finaUy able to duplicate Ber 
bircuits. I watched her through the 
window one day. I couldn't get the 
measurements right at first, but 
experimentation paid off . She ufe"-^ 
only self-rising flour, water and 
"grease." Grease could be lard or 
vegetable oil. I used the oil. No 
milk or extra leavening graced her 
mixing bowl, nor did she roll the 
dou^h. She graWx;d little plugs of 
it and molded ep."h biscuit. T n^ver 
mastered that, but I found tiNat 
verv light handling when rolling 
and cutting gave as good results. 
The dough was kneaded only 
enough to mix the flour thoroughly. 

My husband was so fond of the 
biscuits that he almost forgave 
Sue for all the expense and trou- 
ble she caused. He calls it the $500 
recipe. The biscuits can be cut 
any size, and tiny ones spread 
with home-made deviled ham or 
anchovy butter make toothsome 
appetizers. But hot from the oven, 
delicately browned and ready to 
absorb a non-dieter's ration of but- 
ter, they make mouth watering 
c(»npanions for a main dish like 
baked rock. 



The noble striped bass of these 
very waters we live beside pro- 
vides superb sport as well as the 
fines eating in the finny depart- 
ment. The clean, firm flesh adapts 
best to baking. Its rich, honest 
flavor has made fish-eaters of the 
stubbdrnest "meatand-potatoes" 
men. 

A baking rook ought to weigh at 
least four pounds. I see many rec- 
ipes for J stuffed; baked fish, and 
(Lord help us) fish baked in to- 
mato sBHce. We have ahvays pre- 
ferred the l-bck simply baked, re- 
posing regally on a hot platter, 
surrounded by pl«ity erf parsley- 
buttered potatoes. Served with 
green beans amandine and the $500 
biscuits,^ this is an degant winter 
dinner. 

The finale can be fresh pine- 
apple canoes garnished with a 
few whole strawberries, a relid 
from the heavy desserts that get 
such a play aH winter krig. 

bAKEDROCK f 

1 cleaned 4 lb. rode, kead ftn 
Butter 

Salt ft penier ' , 

Water fg fteh ttoA. , 

Wipe fish with paper towels. 
Rub butter, salt and pepfjer all 
over sur^cft Place in small roast- 
er withj^Ut 1 cup water or 
stock; 'fiake covered tot about 1 
hour at SSO degrees, or untS tests 
done w(tli cooking fork. For last 
ten minutes of cook^g, uncover 
and arrange lemon slices length 
of fish and sffrllikle with paprika. 
Surround with parsley-buttered po- 
tatoes pn |u)t platter. 

ISM BISCUITS 

8 cups self-rising Boar 

V* ,cup vegetable pil 

% ;Cup water (scant)' 

Measure flour into mbung bowl. 
Pour oil and ws^er in all at once 
and mi^' with fork. Round up 
dou^, adt^ftg a little flour for easy 
handling. Knead lightly only 2 or 
3 times. RoM or pat out on floured 
board. Cut 12-14 biscuits and bake, 
touching, on ungreased pan for 10- 
12 minutes at 450°. 

PINEAPPLE CANOES 

To serve 4, cut 1 anall pdne- 
apple into quarters lengthwise. 
Remove core from' each portion. 
With sharp knife, loosen fruit from 
rind but leave it in shells, which 
form "canoes." Cut each portion 
into bitesize pieces, ^rinkk with 
powdered sugar. Andwr several 
ripe strav.^rries to each serving 
with tootl^cks (which serve as 
eating tools). Serve with extra 
powdered sugar. 



KfRKPATRICK-SMITH 

VIRGINIA BEAOH-Capt. Ra- 
leigh Crittenden Kirkpatrick Jr.. 
USN (ret.) and Mrs. Kirkpatrick 
announce the engag«nent of their 
dauglrter. Miss Carolyn Darden 
Kirkpatrick to William Reese 
Smith. 

Mr. Smith is the son of Mr. and 
MVs. Alvah Lee Smith of Norfolk. 

Miss Kirkpatriv is the grand 
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. 
John James Peake of Hampton 
and the late Mr. and Mrs.. Raleigh 
Crittenden Kirkpatrick of Boyca, 
La. !^e is a senior at Mary Wash- 
ington College. 

Mr. Smith is the grandson of 
Mrs. Harrie Lee Reese and the lata 
Mr. Reese and Mrs. WaUace Alva 
Smith and the late Mr. Smith, all 
of Norfolk. He is a senior at the 
University of Virginia where he is 
a roendber of Theta Tau and Delta 
Sigma Pi professional fraternities 
and Ohi Phi social fraternity. 

The wedding will take place in 
the summer. 



CRPSSJAMES 



I 



NORFOLK - Mr. and^ Mrs. 
Charles E. Cross announce the 
engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Patricia Ann Cross, to John 
Cariton James. 

Mr. James is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Richard James of Virginia 
Beach. 

Miss Cross attended Maury High 
School. Mr. James attended (Tox 
High School. 

The wedding will take place Feb. 
25 in Faith Temple Qiurch. 



jvionds-HaJtSUry 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. 
Mrs. Joseph C. HBnAi aimouiwgj 
the engagement of theirHaugfa faB^ 
Miss Janice Faye Monds, to H^jjj; 
ard Earl HaiAury Jr. ^*«j 

Mr. Hanbury is the son of ^SZ 
and Mrs. Howard Earl Harf^g- 
of Chesapeake. 6.w> 

Miss Morals is a I960 grrfu^ 
of Princess Anne High Schorf ^C 
attended Kee's Coastal BusirtgC 
College. t^ 

Mr. Hariburv vi a orn^^iate 3fc 
South Norfolk Hi^ School. TSi 

TTie wedding will take place F#g 
20 in Salem Methodist Church, Vj% 
ginia Beach. 

— ^ ■ 

CATON-CARTER | 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. 
Mrs. Cecil C. Caton announce ^__ 
engagement of their dsxs^itmm 
Miss Alice Mae Caton, to Jandgg 
Walton Carter. j-om 

Mr. Carter is the son of MHC 
Rufus Carter and the late Mhj 
Carter. —'» 

Miss Caton is a graduate ^ 
Frank W. C^x High School. 

Mr. Carter attended RicMands 
High School, Richlands. N.C. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 



^ 









Feofuring our largtti 
SlUaiOHS EVER.' 



COATS 

SUITS-DRESSES 

BLOUSES-SKIRTS* 

SWEATERS*-SLACKS 

ETC. 





SHOP oiutm You 
CM. TMim»tm't f^nart 

"■ SMALL SIZES 

3tol5 
6tol6 

Pown loww ■ ■ 1^-110 
WmfMMMSONST. 



^a 



r 



tor (ISuraeM ,.J4alrslulinq ^alc 



loni 



VIRGINIA BEACH 



DON'T becwne discouraged tf a string of things seem to be ^ing 
against you. Use them as opportunities for character building, 
and ranember that good fortune is sure to turn i^ half the time 
in the long run. 

OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 

7500 Graaby St., Ward* Corner — Ph. 583-1819 

964 LASKIN RD., VIRGINU BE.ACH Vhaat 4S841I1 



DR. I.KSl.ir-: H. MORTON 

-XntKtunces 

the opening of his office 
for the General Practice 
of Medicine 

At Thalia Professional Building 
4221 \irginia Beach Blvd. 

hours by af^intment 

340-5161 



RAINES-HATCH 

VIRGEJIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Allen 0. Raines announce the 
engagemert of their daughter. 
Miss Linda Lee R/nes, to Robert 
E. Hatch. 

Mr. Hatch is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. E. B. Lassiter. 

Miss Raines is a 1965 graduate 
of Granby High School. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 



WATSON TAYLOR 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Mr. and, 
Mrs. Francis Watson, Jr. announce' 
ffie engagement of thedr daughtO/. 
Miss Katherine Eileen Watson to 
Marshall Carney Taylor. 

Mr. Taylor is the son of Mrs. A. 
Brooke Taylor, Jr. and the late. 
Mr. Taylor. 

Miss Watson is a graduate at. 
the Country Day School for GiifJ?, 
.and a graduate of Sweet Briar 
College. She is presently with the, 
Department of Public Welfare ia 
Staunton, Virginia. 

Mr. Taylor, a graduate of N(»- 
folk Academy, is President d the. 
First Class at Virginia Military In- 
stitute where he is. a premedicar 
student. He will attend the Univer 
Rty of Virginia Medical School in 
Charlottesville this fall. 

A sunvner wedding is planned. 




MISS KiATKERINE W.^TSON 




I Can't 

ft- 

Keep This 
a Secret 

A ONE WEEK 

GIGANTIC SALE^; 

OF TREMENDOUS 

SAVINGS 

ON 



GEORGE 
WASHINGTON 
CLOSE OUT ITEMS 
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VIRGINIA GIFT SHOP 



Hours 

9 4.111.-8 p.m. 



1 7064)8 /UImHcAv^ 




ftos4A V .« VSrgiriia Beach , SUN, Thursday, M>ruafy 3, V946 

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Vlrgink Beach Sun 



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fMtfliAvwMM Vu^ia BMch, Virginia 13451 



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PIPE DREAMS 



it^^-TTfP*' 



Senseless Killing 



On the back page of this issue are 
the rwmes of 1 ,062 people. Once they 
were wdtnary people, doing ordinary 
thtn^ and livir^ ordinary lives. They 
are no jonger ordinary people. They 
have been reduced to statistics. These 
1,062 ordinary people died violently in 
traffic CTashes during 1965 in Virginia. 
^^n 1965 began each of them 
was alive. When 1966 dawned all of 
them were dead. The 1,062 fatalities 
all canie about as the result of some 
type of traffic mishap on Virginia's 
roads and highways. With each death 
there is a story of a tragic crash. The cir- 
o^nutances are all but forgotten now, 
(n^^t to the famrties and friends of 
those who died. They wiH never forget. 

As a public service, we have elected 
to publish this long list of names in the 
hope that sudi a graphic illustration will 
help reduce the number on the 1966 
list. Perhaps when we look at this list 
amd even find the names of some vic- 
tims we knew well, all of us will re- 
solve to drive more carefully, to exer- 
cise extreme caution, and to keep the 
list far shorter next time it is published. 
We wi^ there would be no traffic fata- 
4ttes, but this, unfortunately, is only a 
drMm. 

All accidents are caused. They do not 
fust happen. There are always reasons 
for traffic deaths. Drunk driving, speed- 
ing, redcless driving, falling asleep at 
the wheet driving too fast or too slow 
for conditiorts, trying to go too far in too 
slwrt a time, defect we autonrobiles and 

The WaiAet Of While 

School children were overjoyed. Pa- 
rents were disturbed. Drivers were ap- 
prehensive; Stores were worried. And 
Virginia Beach policemen and employ- 
ees of the Department of Public Works 
wwe preparing for the headaches 
ahead. That was more than a week ago. 
Tbe snow was beginning,, but no one 
• OHjId have known just how severe the 
several storms were going to be and 
how unusual the winter weather was 
going to be for Virginia Beach. 

In many areas of Virginia snow and 
Ice are fairly conrtmon during the winter 
months. Such is not the case in Vir-, 
ginia Beach; thus the surprise not only 
when a total of nearly fifteen inches of 
snow came but also when the sub-freez- 
ing temperatures remained for so long. 
Virginia Beach police officers were 
plagued at first with numerous minor 
accidents. Finally nriotorists seemed to 
catch on and either cfrove more care- 
fully or did not drive at .all. Our police- 
men did a remarkable \ch in handling 
the terrific traffic problems. 

The real bouquets, however, go to 
the officials and work crews of the De- 
partment of Public Works. Facwl with 
a task of highly unusual magnitude and 
a limited amount of equipment, they 
too^c to \he rods and made them as safe 
as possrtsle as soon as possible. We 
grant that all the roads Were not clear 
And we grant ftiat even the primary 
roads were not in the best of shape im- 
mediately, but at no time was it impos- 
siUe to drive even at the height of the 
storms. 

Ev«i as the first snow was begin- 
ning, crews wwe out sanding, spread- 
ing chemicals and plowing roads. They 
never stopped through the entire crisis. 
"Hie nia|<^ roads of tfiis mammoth city 
were c»npletdy open quickly. Resi- 
dential ^SM were a different story, but 
ei^n wonm streets there were c^sened. 

This is m^hty umisual weather for 
Vii^nie Bei#», end the DPW is to be 
GUn^tmimd for a ici) Well done. In 
milfiMn, kkat merchants are owed a 
4t^ of gratitude ipi clearing parking 
M ^ tfK^|Mn0 Awas for tt^ ccxiven- 



racing a train to a crossing are only a 
few of the causes. In each fatality, the 
circumstances, however, are similar. 
Someone, or something, caused the ac- 
cident. It did not just occur. Trees and 
telephone poles do nof jump in front 
of automobiles. The stop sign really 
was there. The train really was at the 
crossing. The driver was really driving 
too fast. The driver should not have 
passed on the hill. 

The unfortunate part of traffic acci- 
dents is that innocent persons can end 
up as dead as the guilty. And many in- 
nocent persons have died. 
* Many groups are blaring forth these 
days over what they call senseless kil- 
ling in Viet Nam. Perhaps these same 
persons and others should direct their 
attention to deaths on the highways. So 
many things are being done. There are 
driver education programs. There are 
many safety devices on automobiles. 
There are many excellent roads with 
realistic speed limits. Traffic authorities 
are patrolling these roads and enforcing 
the laws. But the deaths still occur in 
ever-inc easing alarming numbers. 

Something must be done. That some- 
thing is the responsibility of the indivi- 
dual driver, and that something boils 
down to two simple words— DRIVE 
CAREFULLY. This would appear to be 
the only answer. Each individual driver 
must make it his job to keep his or any- 
one else's name from being on the 
1966 list of fatalities. ,^.-,, . 

Look again at that list. There are 27 
names of victims from Virginia Beach. 
We remember the circumstances only 
too well. We remember the deaths of 
a judge and two teenagers only too 
well. We knew those people. All 27 
victims died needlessly. Someone was 
at fault. Someone did something 
wrong. But those 27 Virginia Beach 
residents are just as dead. 
''^ It is our fervent hope that the 1 ,062 
names on the Itst will be burned into 
your memory, as they have been burn- 
ed into ours. Maybe this will help all of 
us to become part of a movement to 
stop this senseless killing on our roads 
and highways. We hope so. 

For The Younger Set 




y^-\ 



^^^ SHAPB... 




<\ j^"-^. 



jy 



tMY\ I '-i--'-V;:J — . - — ■ 



,., h LOT op 
fICMC SHOULD 
BE PONP... . 

It, WOPS ''"^% 




Downing Praises 




(Continued From Page 1^) 

ty which made it great was the 
right to disagree. 

At that time, Downing said he 
is not opposed to the idea oC a 
Great Society, bii that he is 
against certain budget cuts rec- 
ommended by President Johnson 
which would affect Virginia Beach, 
'so that the prograim of the Great 
Society can continue. 

Specifically. Downing opposed 
the federal budget cuts on injpact 
funds and milk program aid to 
schools, cuts in the space program 
and also in the overall shipbuild- 
ing program. The cuts in impact 
school funds would be shaiply felt 
in .Virginia Beach, particularly 
since the amount of state funds 
received by the schools has been 
largely determined by the amount 
the city receives from the Federal 
government. 

The same question is being dis- 
cussed by Virginia Beach's repre- 
sentatives in Richmond in the Vir- 
ginia General Assembly. There is 
much (Kscuss-ion d future plans, 



^ould the iH^sidential bud^ cuts 
be adc^^. 

'Tm gang to tedc the reaaont 
for the cuts and* try to restart 
them," said Downing, "and in mf 
opinion Congress will remote the 
impact hmds." 

, b aMitioa, Dowital prated (hfe 
worii d ]ocid DsflMxratie g«#l, 
<meh as tte RCfW Plaxa-MaHhi or 
^ization. He said that petsond 
contact w'/- all resident is &t 
only way to\acMWe go«i fcity 
gcNNBnuaA. At the conchniop ct 
his speech, he feecmtnenM ie all 
atteixfii^ the meeting to be care- 
ful driving home in ssiow and ke. 
He said he did not want to lose 
any good Democrats. 

'The Plasa-Malftu Donocratic 
Club is a non-profit n-ganization 
wift no dues, set t? to keep red" 
deifts of Ijie area infornied and to 

aid in getting as many pwsons as 
possible in the area registered to 
vote. The next meeting of the club 
is scheduled for February 22. 1866, 
at Maia>u School. The progrMrt will 
be announced at a later date. 



Rejoice Not- Yet 



For the first i'\me in more than a 
decade, a local option liquor-by-the 
drink bill has been approved by a 
House of Delegates committee of the 
Virginia General Assembly. The ma- 
jority was small, but the bin now stands 
a real chance in full debate before the 
full House membership. Eight members 
of the" General Laws Committee voted 
Tuesday afternoon to allow the bill to 
get out of committee. Six voted against. 
Two of those who voted "for" reserved 
the right to vote "against" on the House 
floor. 

The bill, introduced as usual by Nor- 
folk Delegate Bernard Levin was known 
this time as a "right to vote bill." It 
would allow Norfolk and Virginia 
Beach the right to vote on the local op- 
tion question of liquor by the drink 
under strict State ABC Board control. 
To a man-^the-sw^Mriembers of the 
committee were ^^ainst it, but the ur- 
ban legislators voted for it. 

The bill is far from being out of the 
woods, but the committee Vote does 
represent a major victory. Only once 
before has such a bill ever nlade it out 
of committee. It died on the floor after 
43 legislators voted for it, bi)t that num- 



ber was not enough. That was in a 
rurally-dominated Assembly. This one 
is not. I't is more urban. Things look bet- 
ter. Should the House pass it, it must 
still go to the Senate, where at least 
one influential Senator has promised to 
keep it bottled up in his Committee. 
But there could be enough pressures to 
get it to the SencHe Floor. We hope so. 
Then it must be passed thfere and sign- 
fed by iba^Governor. There is some indi- 
cation that the Senate could kill it too. 
But again, perhaps the pressures will be 
strong enough to allow the people the 
right to vote on the quesion. Again, we 
hope so. Then it is up to the people, 
whom we believe will vote "aye." 

The bill comes up for debate today in 
the House and there are strong indica- 
cations that many other areas, urban in 
nature, will try to get the same right to 
vote as Norfolk and Virginia Beach. 
Things are looking up. 

We congratulate the House General 
Laws Committee in its wisdom. It was 
not held back by the "drys" this time. 
It has given the House a right to fight. 
We now plead with the Virginia Gen- 
eral Assembly to give us the right to 
vote on the question. 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH 
OPEN FORUM 



Dear Sir: • 

I am writing in reference to 
Doris Padrick's "View of Virginia 
Beach" — issue dated January 27. 

In this busy, reckless and dan- 
gerous age it was soothing and 
most refreshing to read about Mr. 
Israel's greenhouse program, and 
the CMnfort, the relaxation, and 
well being it must bring to 'those 
who seek this wonderful hobby. 

Now I- know what I will want to 
do in retirement, for a visit to 
Mr. Isreai's greenhouse convinced 
me of this long ago. 



Dori^ Padrick has renderad a 
great service by writing ttll#lrti- 
cle, for many of us are prone to 
wonder what to do at this point 
of life. I can think of two very 
important things-a greenhouse for 
yourself, and a will to help others 
by joining one of many community 
endeavors. 

By doing so you enrich and nour- 
ish your own selfish instincts, and 
better ^till share your life in sudi 
service which need abounds at 
every turn. 

Sincerely yours, 
H. I. Jaffe 



'What Is Sand, Daddy?' 



We heartily endorse a bill introduced 
in the General Assembly recently that 
would provide state aid, financial and 
otherwise, in the setting np of local 
public kindergartens. We realize 
too that space in schools in Virginia 
Beach is limited, and that if the bill is 
pas^, Virginia Beach- will have much 
difficulty setting up the program at 
first. That is all right with us. We would 
like to see the program begun on any 
basis for the benefit of our youngest 
citizens. 

Virginia Beach school officials are in 
favor of the bill, although realizing the 
necessary restrictions. Most are enthus- 
iastic, and have been committed to the 
idea for some time. They feel that 
should the bill pass, every effort would 
be made to work out the space prob- 
lems. 

We believe that even a summer pro- 
gram on a special basis at first could 
be an advantageous, if regular school 
month programs are not possible. Kin- 
dergartens, with the right type of cur- 
riculum, have proved most beneficial 
to many children in the past. It is our 
opinion that a regular public kindergar- 
ten would be excellent thing for all our 
pre-schoolers. In the past private kin- 
dergartens have generally done a grand 
job. But there are not enough of them, 
and they do not all teach the same 
things the same way. This program 
would standardize the curriculum 
in the public schools. 



A New Found Harmony 



Although public hearings still loom 
in both houses of the Virginia General 
Assembly on the sales tax question, 
such legislation so far has been having 
rather smooth sailing in Richmond. This 
harmony among tKe many factions of 
our legislators has not been easy to 
come by, but the harmony is there. 
That is the important thing. 

We have nothing but praise for Gov- 
ernor Godwin and his sales tax recom-. 
mendations. After almost endless con- 
ferences with rural and urban legisla- 
tors, he has recommended a two per 
cent state sales tax, with one per cent 
of that being returned to the localities, 
and the right of both counties ancf cities 
to impose a one per cent sales tax of 
their own. This should generally satisfy 
cities like Virginia Beach, already re- 
ceiving important reverwe from a local' 
two per cent sales tax. The governor has 
not yet saiti so, but it is believed that 
he will do away with t3overnor Harri- 
son's recommendation of an additional 
one per cent, sales tax to be imposed 
in 1968. 

The major concession that the Gov- 
ernor has made to rural areas with 
sparse population is the distribution 
formula. Tha reCommendaion is still 
not entirely satisfactory to us. The dis- 
tribution would be made upon the 
basis of the number of school-age chil- 
dren. That, in effect, could mean that 



the larger areas' would have to carry the 
smaller areas. It would also probably 
mean less revenue than Virginia Beach 
is now getting from its own two per 
cent tax. If that is true, we cannot go 
along. 

The governor has asked for swift 
action on his sales tax bill, and that 
-action seems to be forthcoming. We 
only feel that Virginia Beach must not 
suffer in this haste. We want to see our 
city get all that it deserves. Harmony 
is a fine thing, but it must not be a sub- 
stitute for clear thinking on the part of 
the large localities like Virginia Beach. 

Our- Congratulations 

Virginia Beach Detective Douglas AAc- 
Cbud has received another award for 
his outstanding police contributions. 
This was presented to him by Dr. 
and Mrs. Bernard B. Battleman of Vir- 
ginia Beach at the Fraternal Order of 
Police Banquet. McCloud was cifed as 
the outstanding policeman of the year. 

We are happy to say we agree with 
the award. We have known Doug Mc- 
Cloud for many years, and are quite 
aware of the fine work he has done for 
Virginia Beach and for the police de- 
partment. We congratulate him, and 
we thank him for his unselfish dedica- 
tion to his job. .!_!_ 



By H. JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 

The hefad of the hous^iold was 
preparing to leave his cozy little 
home in the far reaches of the 
housirjg siufodivision. His wife, with 
a wild look in her eye, restrained 
him. 

"Take me v-th you," she begged. 
"I can't stand it any longer." ■ 

"Se brave, he said. "It won't 
be that long now." 

He pushed her away, ^e fell 
onto the sofa, ri^t between the 
two smal children, who screamed 
and giggled loudly and with de- 
light. 

She screamed. He rushed to her, 
and attempted tc console her. 
"Maybe tcmorrow," he said. 

She thrsvv her head back. Her 
eyes roiled, and the si^ed de- 
jectedly and accepted her fate. 

"Juat remember," he said, "i)he 
reason we moved to Virginia Bench 
— 4o get tway from all that winter 
weather." 

She stared fixed'y. 

"'Try to thi.'-.k about next sum- 
mer," he mused. 

"What is simmer, Daddy?" ask 
ed the o'der of the two long caged- 
vp children. 

"Well, simmer is when the 
weather is warm." 

"What's warm, D?.diy?" 

"Warm is when you can play 
out?'de." 

"What's catside, Dadiy?" 

"O'.'tside is where you haven't 
b-pn lately." 

The mathsr scTeamei again ard 
ran to take a nerve pill. 
- He con^Dled her v.hen Fhe rp- 
turred. "Remen'ber all that sand 
at the beach," he sai4 

"Whit is sand, Daddy?" 

"Sand is the whitish stuff you 
r'ay in' at the beach." 



"Like the sUiI thlat's outside 
now?" 

"No, you're too little to play in 
,that. That's Sww."^ " ^ ' 

"I don't uii^rstand why I can't 
play in that white stuff, but I can 
go out and play in the other white 
stuff." 

"'Ask your mothCT." 

She screamed again, and dedded 
upon a headache tablet. The young- 
er child, unable to talk, burgled, 
then cried. Her diaper was wet. 

"WeM, I've got to get to work," 
he said, "that is, if I can find the 
street." ' 

"What's a street. Daddy?" 
The mother took twx) headache 
tablets instead. 

. "A street is what you can't see 
wit there where the ears are slip- 
ping arnurd and getting stuck'" 
"I don't understand." 

'"Ask your mother." 

"Hie mother came back, partly 
camiposed, and sat down, staring 
out the window. 

He turned to her and said, 
"Don't worry, everyone is in the 
£ame bDat. This doesn't happen 
often ai Virginia Bearii. 

ffle mumbled something under 
her breath. 

"I really have to go," he siid. 
"I'll h" late for w^rk, and the 
world has to go on." 

"Can I go with you," squealed 
the chi'd? 

"No, you have to stay here and 
take cpre of Mother." 

"OK, but don't fall in that sand 
out there." 

"ITiEt's not Sand." He ran out 
the door and slanWied it. 

The (fcor opened, and the child 
asked, "WTiat is sard, Duiiyl" 

"Aik your mother." 

He drove away, leaving the 
boswti of his stir-crazy family. 



from HISIORY'S SCRAPBOOK 

DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS 







Tbe Americin Rerotaitloii m&d, Felmianr 4, 1781, lit mU^ 
j^M-America Wv ke«B, TOtnary i 1N9. 

Soger WiUunf tmmiti the eoloay of Bfetie bind, Febromr 
5, 1631, nie Vw^mttty it WlMftsia wu tmiAH, ¥iltufmr i, 

Xcn9* 

A bw wu ptned to «• amqr irlUi,«hiiie dock" Msdooi^ !*■ 
nury t, 1933. ^ 

Jota LSnlUvM wm Ike heivrmigkt boxiaf title frea nUj 
Km, Febniwy 7, itn. HiweH «m iedared a UJ. ireteetonti^ 
Fewoary 7, 1893. 

Febrouj 8 Is tlM aaahrmov ef Ike fiMilhe tf tte Bw l 
el AaMriea (Itll). ' ^mwm»w 

^eVA WMker Bkna «a ereiled. 
I^efutoMit ef Africtltne «M Mdes 

Speta oM Fierite to the thmi Slalei. 
NenoH leftlUtoeii tor lllik, iMnH, UilMi, 



% tl9% The 

if 



M^UMk 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



gDricE «p rvRae m^h^iNd 

Hhie Vir^fi Viadti 29CMSag Bbard 
oC A#eal8 win ^nduct a I^i>lic 
Heeruig <« Moiidliy, Febiiliary 7, 
1968, at 8 pjsi., ifi fbe kumoiFdl 
Court afflcfag at CHy Hall, Prin- 
ce:s AdiK Simm, V^r^ia Beach, 
Virgil^. The following a^caUon 
will appear cm tt)e agenda. 

Cs^ I Mk. a. Lou^'^Sdid 
request a variance of 5 feet from 
required 20 feet to IS feet on both 
sid3S ol pA 9, SectiMi 1, Atmore 
Lane, Iborougl^bod. iBayslde 'Btx- 

AIjL AiPPMCANTS MUST AP- 
PB.'^R M3FX)RE THIS m?M). 
RMpedlfuBy subirttted, 
Loyd D. Saunders 
"Secret£ffy 

2*lt 



LEGAL NOTICES 



NOTICE 

Pursuant to the terms of certain 
decre'tal orders entered in the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, on the 14tfa day 
of January, 1966 ai»l on the 1st 
day of February, 19i96, in the Chan- 
cery cause of City ol Virginia 
Beach v& Richmond We^, ad^b-ess 
urknown, and his wife, if any there 
be, whose name is unknown; L. V. 
Kpontz iuid E^th Koontz, husband 
and -wife, Charleston, West Vir- 
ginia; George West, address un- 
known, aikJ his wife, if any there 
bs, whose name is unknown; BeHe 
Henson, aka BeCle Hennson, ad- 
dress unkno^vn, and her husband, if 
any there be, whose name is ihv- 
kjtown; S. H. Robertson, Charles- 
ton, West Virginia, and his wife 
or her husband, if any there be, 
whose name is unknown; Ella E. 
Simmons, wiAw, Stanford Simons, 
aka Stanford Sinnmons, and Max- 
weH Simons, aka Maxwell Sim-' 
mons, the heirs-W- law of E. E. 
Simors, aka E||[a. 1. Sin^mons, ad- 
dresses unknown, and theh- c«hi- 
sorts, if any there be, whose names 
are unknown, and* if any of the 
aforesaid dcfendarts be dead, their 
surviving consorts, if any there 
be, their heirs-at-Jaw, next of kin, 
devisees, legatees, personal repre- 
sentatives and lien creditors, and' 
lien creditors of any heirs or de- 
visees, all of whose names are un- 
known and whose post oSice ad 
dresses are urimown; J. T. 
Jackson & Co., of Clen- 
denin. West Viiiginda, address 
iHiknown. ard The Kanawha Co., 
a West Virginia Corporation, ad- 
(h-a^ unknown, their assigns, lien 
creditors, successors in title or in- 
terest, and an^ other person having 
Man interest in the subject matter 
of this suit, and the imftjxxm stock- 
holders (ft said eoiporatsms, vyhose 
names are unknown, mi whose 
post office addresses are udrnowm; 
all of whom are made parlies to 
this proceeding bj tte gfefleral de- 
scription of "Parties Unknown," 
the ur.dersigned Specid Cim^iis- 
sioner wlH offer for sale at pubKc 
auction at the frotit ebor of Vne 
Coifftbouse of the Circuit Court of 
Virginia Bea<A, City Hall, on Wed- 
nesday, Fd)ruary 9, 19^, at 12:00 
,0'clock noon, the following real 
property kx:^ed in the dty of 
Virginia Beach, VJf^nia, to-wit: 

A'l those certain lots, pieces or' 
parcels of land, situated in Lynn- 
haven Borough. City of Virginia 
Beach, State ol IHiigWa, ta^wTr, 
numbered and designated m that 
certain plat entitled "May of East- 
Norfolk, Princess Anne Co., Vir- 
ginia," dated November, 1906, and 
made by E. C. Forentan. C. E., 
which plat is duly of record in the 
> Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, in Map Book 4 at Page 191, 
as Lots 12 ai^ 14 through 30, in- 
clusive, in Block 53; Lot 26 in 
Block 86: Lot 31 in Block 114; Lots 
1 through 13 in blodc 110 and Let 
32 in Blodc 114. 

iTie underr'gned is authorized by 
the aforesaid decrees to o^'.ev the 
aforesaid prcparty for sale by 
either of two methods; namely, in 
five separate parcels or by the 
whole, acccptii^ the bid or bids 
which will produce the highest 
total bid. 

This (K-operty will be soU free 
from liens or encun^rances. 

TERMS: Cash. 

All sales are subject to confirma- 
tion by the Court. 

Purchaser or Purchase's will be 
required to deposit twerty percent 
'20% ) of the bid price st the time 
of sale and to consummate the pur- 
chase within ten nO) days after 
the sMe is approved by the Court. 

Stanley A. Pfi.il''ifs. 

SperiaJ CammlfSioiwr 
I certify that the bond requiraJ 
by the decree heretofore entered 
en the 14(h *y off January, iftSS 
h «Jeen given by the Special Com- 
mijfoner. 

JOHN V. FENTllt^, Clertt 

% Mary M. WSiite. DC, 

2-3-lt 

iwncE 

\TRGL\IA: 

The re^jlar mectii^ of the 
Oounca of Uie CHy of Vir^r^a 
B^di wia be hcfd in *e Circuit 
Cwfft m Mowtay, February H. 
uas. « 2 o'dock PJi. at wbicfa 



L»»AL NOTICE 



&m pefMtt wtt be fceard tor and 
against the foHowkig proposed 
dhanges of zondog, use permits, 
etc.: 

I. Aripticaikm of Lacy L. Redd 
for a Use Permit to operate a nto- 
bile home park on certain property 
k)cated on the East sode of 30th 
Bay S^eet (City of Ncnfc^ and 
City of Vii^inia Beach dividii^ 
line), extendaig from the North 
side of Littie Credc, a distam% of 
3160 feet more or less, to Ae ^hcre 
Me of Chesapeake Bay having a 
width of 495 feet more of less along 
the Northern property Hne (stmre 
line of Chesapeake Bay) wad a 
dopth of 834 feet nwre or less along 
part of the Eastern property Hne, 
ti'ming and running 500 feet along 
pr<^ty of Sandler Matsr'a's to 
the ^re line of the Little Creek 
Channel. Having a depth of 2890 
feet aloi^ the r^iainder (rf the 
Eastern propoty line (Little Credc 
Channel) and a width of 1380 feet 
akng the Southern property Hne 
(shore Hnj of Little Creek). Con- 
taining 83 acres more or less. Bay- 
side Boroigh. 

II. AppHcaion of Bayshore De- 
velopment Corpwation by Ihwrias 
Broyles, Attorney, for a change of 
zoning from Residential Submban 
District 4 (R-S4) with Motol and 
Tourist District (T-1) Supplement 
to Miritiple Family Resident Dis- 
trict (R-M) of certain property 
located' 170 feet North of Shore 
Drive bsglraiing at a point 300 feet 
nriore or less East of Greenwell 
Road, a distance of 400 feet along 
the Western f^operty line, a width 
of 250 feet along the Northern pro- 
perty line, a distance of «0 feet 
along the Eastern property Hne 
and a combined distance of 255 feet 
more or less along the Southern 
property line. Baysidte Borough. 

M. Ai^licat:on of KempsviCe 
Baftict Church for a Use Pem^it to 
construct a chunch on certa'n pro- 
perty fronting on the West side of 
Holland Road beginning at a point 
2») feet South of Narra<?ansett 
Drive, a depth of 231.89 feet along 
the Northern property ine, a com- 
bined cfstance of 279,19 feet along 
*■ Uhe Western property line (fronting 
'-''83.06 feet on Barefoot Court), a 
combined distance of 326.41 feet 
atong the Southern property line. 
Kempsville Borough. 

rv. Application of J. E. Moore. 
G. C. RHey, and P. W Ackiss for 
a change of zonii^ from Residence 
Duplex District 1 (R-D 1) to Gen- 
eral Comn»rcid District 1 (C^^ 1) 
and Limited Commercial District 
(€-L 1). 

Parcel J to be C-G l: Certain pro- 
perty teoated at the Northwest 
intersection of the proposed exten- 
sion of Independence * Boulevard 
and jiroposcd Virginia Beach Toll 
Road Interchange, fro.nting 160 feet 
on the West side of Independence 
Bou'evard, fronting 2ffi feet on the 
Norlih Side of oroposed inte'x'h?!''«fe 
(rdocation of Bonney Road), a dis- 
tance of 310 feet a'ong the North- 
e«) properff Hhe. (Said pared be- 
ins triangular in dwpe.) 

Parcel 2 to be C:<J l: Certain 
property tecated at the Northea^ 
intersection of prt^rxised extension 
trf Indet^endenje BauWafd and 
proposed Virginia Beach Toll Road 
Interchange, fronting 260 feet on 
the East s'de of proposed In.-'cnen. 
dajce Boulevard, a depth of 210 
feet a'ong the Northern prooerty 
line, a width of 250 feet along the 
Eastern property line, a depth of 
910 feet atong the Southern pro- 
perty line."'^ 

Parcel 3 to be C-L 1: Certain 
prq)erty beginnii-g at a point 310 
feet East of pro::osed Inde^enijnce 
Boulevard witfi its intersection with 
the Virginia Beach Tol Road In- 
terchange, a width of 250 feet along 
the We: tern fw^nerty line (Eastern 
property line of Pared 2). a com- 
bned dL-tance of 900.50 feet along 
the Northern pro;'erty line, a com- 
bined distance of 310.1 feet along 
the Eastern property line, a dis- 
ta.-ee of 747.47 feet along the 
Southern property line, (Cwiaining 
3.9 acres). Kwnpsville Borou^. I 

V. Application of Participating! 
Sports, Inc. by TtiMnes Broyles, 
Attorney, for a c'^lange of zoning | 
from Limited Commercial District •< 
1 (C-L I) to Gmersi Commercial | 
District l (GO 1) and a Use Per- 
mit to operate a gasoline furply 
station on said property fronting i 
2S0 feet bn the East Side of South I 
I^rohawen R<ffld (ralccatcd), be- 1 
glniMng at a point 300 feet Narth | 
of Cox's Bridge, a distarce <rf 210 i 
feet along the >forthern property j 
line, a d's^nce of 50 feet ateng the i 
Ea^m pr<^)erty lim^, a datance 
of 160 feet along the Scvtimn pro- ' 
pcrty line. Said parcel located ! 
Ncrth (rf Cox's Bridge ard frontii^ i 

I on SoL^th Lynnhaven Road < re- ^ 
boated' which is ju3t Ea^ of die 
e»Eitir.s South LjTin haven Road. 
Lynnhavm BorouiBih. 

VI. A-^lication of Birdneck Coun- 
try C3ii> Aparterents, Inc.. T 1A 
Devonshire Town House Apart- 
ments by Robert L. Sin-fsfn, At- 
torney, for a Use P:?rmit to cw- 
staxt 150 apartment m'.ia (75 units 
previous ac;miv«|) on certain 
propwty frontiiw 500.31 feet on the 
West aUe <A (M ^ataci Road. 
fTODtii^ tlOJS ie^ i» 1^ SaA 



• LEGAL NOnCB 



side of CHd SeatadrAoai. having a 
combing depffi <f 9W.5B feet 
aln% the Western iffoperty 
^le (BiranodE Acres and pro- 
perty d others), haviflg a com- 
bing width of 918.04 feet along the 
SoOTiem property Kfie (Blittaeck 
Aares and R. J. Mffls) contaiiang 
6,237 acres. Lynnhavai Borough- 

Vn. AppHcatron of Grayson M. 
Wiltdiarat, Jr., by J. Peter Hol- 
land, III. Attorney, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Suburban 
Difctrjct 2 (R-S 2 to Multiple 
Famiiy Residence Bjsiiki (R-M) 
and a Use Permk to operaffe a 
nursing home on certain jatiperty 
tocated at ti» Northeast intwsec- 
tion of First Coloniai Road and 
Will-0-Wiap Drive, fronting 106.17 
feet on the East sde of First 
Colonial Road, fronting 982 f3et 
more or less on the N<Hth skle 
(rf WiM>-Wisp Drive fronting 141.45 
feet on the West side of lYe^rog 
Road, a distance of 978.06 feet 
along the Northern property line 
(Southern property line of Virginia 
Beach' Hospital. Lynnhavai Bor- 

VI'H. Application of Windsor 
Motor Co., by Owen and Guy, At- 
torneys, for a change of zoning 
from Residential Suburban Di^rict 
3 (KS 3) with Motel, Tourist and 
Resl^urM* District (T-2) Supple- 
ment to General Industrial Di^rict 
3 (M-l 3) on certain property lo- 
cated at the Sjuthwest intersection 
of Btmney Road and Haippy Street, 
frontii^ 100 feet on the South side 
of Bonney Road, fronting 100 feet 
on the West side of Happy Street, 
a distance of 100 feet alwjg the 
Southern seai Western property 
tines. Lynhhaven Borou^. 

IX. Application of Philip H. Kime 
for a change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Duplex DJstrict 2 (R-D 2) to 
Multiple Family Residence, District 
(RjM) of certain property fronting 
75 feet on the South side of Laskin 
Road, beginning at a point 540 feet 
West of Maxey Drive, a combined 
distance of 300 feet aking the East- 
em and Western property linnes, a 
width of 65.2 feet along the South- 
em property line. Lynnhaven Bor- 
ou^. 

X. Application of Real Estate 
Enterprises, Inc., by James, Con- 
soJvo, Pickett, and Can^eU, At- 
torneys, for a change of zoning 
ham Residence Suburban District 
3 (R-S 3) to Multiple Family Resi- 
dence District CRM) on Lote 6. 7, 
8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 19, part of 14, 19, 
27a, 27b, 28. 28a. 2Sb and a K acre 
parcel, plat of Lynnhaven Heights, 
said property bounded on the North 
by WoEsnare Creek, and on the 
West by Londan Bridge Creek, and 
on the South and East by the sub- 
division of Lynnhaven Heights. 
More detailed information in the 
City Planning Cpmmisslon, Lynn- 
havQi Borough. 

XI. Application of Jagco, Inc., 
by J. Peter Ho'''and, III, Attorney, 
for a change of zoning from Resi- 
.-Jence Duplex District 1 R-D 1) to 
Limited Commercial District 3 
(CL 3), Multiple Family Residance 
District (R-M) and a Use Permit 
to erect 're apartment units. 

Paivel 1 to be C-L 3: Certain 
pr(^rty frontmg 500 feet on the 
West side of Scuth Lynnhaven 
Road beginning at a point 230 feet 
more or less South of Cbx's Bridge, 
a deiTth of 307 feet along the North- 
ern proTerty line, a width of 4^5 
feet more or le^ a'ong the Western 
prc^ierty line (London Bri<^ 
Creek), a distance of 550 feet more 
or less aking the Southern ptw^- 
ty line. "^ 

Parcel 2 to be RM: Certain 
property frontirvg 785 feet more or 
less on the West side of South 
Lynnhaven Road banning at a 
point 730 feet more or less South of 
Cox's Bridge, a do.th of 350 feet 
more or less aflong the Northern 
property line (Swithem property 
Kns of Parcel D. a width oif 870 
feet more or less atong tfie West- 1 
em property- hr.e (London Bridge! 
Creek), a dcrth of 1219 feet more j 
or less along the Southern pr(^erty j 
line. Lynnhaven Borough. j 

XH. Afplkaticn of Newzell Cor- , 
poration (formerly Walter J. New- 
ton) to renew a Use Permit to (yp- 1 
crate a mobile home park and 
Use Permtt to (^rate a central | 
sewage and water systan on cer- j 
tain prc^erty fronting 1599 feet j 
more -or l^s on the West side of | 
.^wood Town Road, b^innii^ at • 
a point 5»0 feet more or less North 
of Sar.cbridge Road, having a 
depth (rf 4078.18 feet ak»g the 
Northern [woperty line, a wi<fth of 
1745.^ feet skng t}« Western pro- 
perty line and a derft of 31«.«2 
feet alwig the Ssuthcm property 
r;r.e. (Containing 133 acres more or 
less. ) Princess ^me Borough. 

XIII, Apfilication of Heitnsn C. 
S.:wyer for a Use Permit ^o oper- 
ate a 8eW»B? b^tment facBity on 
certain jwcperty kx;^ed 800 fert 
South cf Londm Brid^ Road, b* 
ginning at a point 1600 f«^ EM 
of Shors Coriw Road. SzCdT-.irce! 
b?ing tria-T^ar in diape, a dis- 
tance of 110 feet along ll» North- 
ern fxa^edf Kne. a detwce of 140 
feet dmi the Wertem property 
propotv Ikte, a dk^anx of 210 feet 
akx^ tf» Soutiiem property line., 
More detailed mforrr^ticHi in the 
(^ct of ti» C^y Viasmmg C(s&- 



missbn. Prujcras Anne Borough. 
XIV. ApplicatoMi ot Mta Ara- 
gona Ento-prises, Inc., by Keflam 
8M K^tan, AteroeyB, for a ^ 
Pennit to cbmrtract 8 apartmoit 
aii^ on (%rtap property located 
at (he Northwest kitersectkn of 
South Lynnlnven Road and Fern 
19^^ Road, fronjng 132.3 feet on 
fce Iferth side of South Lynnhaven 
Road, frootnig 191 feet on tihe Wes^ 
nde of Fern Ridge Road, fronting 
191 feet on the Sou* side of Ch* 
House Road, a distance ot 198.8 
feet abng the Western property 
line. Princess Anne BoromA. 



XV. Application of G. E. Rk*s 
Jot a change in zonmg from Retail 
Businesi5 Dr^riet 1 CB-l) to Gen- 
eral Bu^ness District 2 (9«) on 
certain property fronts 56 feet on 
the North rfde df IflBi Sfreet be- 
ginnng at a point 190 feet West 
of MeMerraMsa Avenue, a d^itt 
of 140 feet akmg the Eastern and 
Western property lines, wkithof90 
feet rfffiig fte Norlhero iPreperty 
line. Virgini3 Beach Borough. 

XVI. ApHcation of Jferttia Wash- 
ington Hotd Corporation for a Uoe 
Penniit to construct 40 motel units 
on certain property located at 
the Southeast intersection of At- 
lantic Avenue and 8th Street, front- 
ing 205 feet on the East side of 
Atlantrc avenue, fronting ISO feet 
on the SouA side of 8th Street, a 
distance of 150 feet along the 
Southern prooerty Bne, a distance 
of 205 feet along the Eastern pro- 
perty line. Virginia Beadi Borou^. 

XVn. Application of Kemps 
Landing Corporation for a charge 
of zoning from Resiiderce Siiburban 
District 3 (R-S 3) to Multiply Fam- 
fly Residence Dstrict (R-M) d 
Lots 20A, 203. 21)A, 21B, 23, and 24. 
Plat of Lvnnhflven Heights. Said 
property fronting 1988.13 feet on 
the South side of Reagan Avenue 
beginning at its intersection with 
Gre'it Nerk Road. A -J'stance of 
506.95 feet along the Western pro- 
perty line. (Said area being trian- 
grfar m ^t'Bpe and bisected hf 
W^iyman Lane). More detailedvln- 
f ormation in the of ice of City Plan- 
ning Commission. Lynnhaven Bor- 
ough. 

XVni. A'poHcation of R. E. Town- 
send Estate by Peter Agd^sto, III, 
for a discontinuance, dosure and 
abandonment of a portion of Rose 
Marie Avenue. Said street begin- 
ning at the South side of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and extending 
in a Southeriy direction SE5 feet 
to its interssctton with CTeveland 
■areet. Plat of EucMd Place. 



March 



(Contiraied Fnxn Page One) 

Mta.-SiaMip-iyner, iiB Iftfs. G. 
E. Barbara; ia Bayside collectiOTa 
will be heW rai Sinday, F^wuary 
6, at ERtaimel's Drive um on 
Swre Drive. Bayskte Junior Wom- 
an's Club and the Woman's Cldb 
of Chesapeake Beach wiD cffhost" 
ess fte Bayside Marchers at tiris 
time and refreshments will be 
served. 

Emanuel GavaSes, owner of 
Shore Wve Inn and Emanjiel's, 
will donate 10 percent of that 
Sunday's proceeds to the March 
of Dimes as he has done for many 
past campaign. 



• LIOALNOtieiS 



Johnson Elected Virgim. Beach sun, Thursday. Februar^AH966 



Baj^de Sorci^. 

xrx. A:t':»atk» Of Chrysier 
Motors Conporation by Spen- 
pa Gia, Attorney, for a Use 
Permit to operate a new and used 
car dealer^p on certain property. 
fronthig 250 feet on the Sx± side 
of Virginia Beach Boide'.'ard begin- 
ning at a point 475 feet West of 
Plaza Trail, a distance of 542.44 
feet along the Easitem property 
Hne. a distance of 2&4.98 feet along 
the Southern property line ^Norfolk 
and Southern Railroad Right of 
Way), a distance <rf 492.51 feet 
akmg the Western property line. 
Lynitoven Boroi^. 

XX. AppHcation of Bmihiae Ford, 
Inc., for a change of zoning from 
Residence Si&urban District 3 (R S 
3 to General Commercial District 2 
((Ui 2) and a Use Permit to oper- 
ate a new aid user car dealer^'p 
on certain property, tocated at the 
Southeast intersection df Virginia 
Belach Bou'evard and Foundry 
Lane, fronting 400 feet at the 
Soufli sWe (rf Virginia Beajh Beule- 
vard, fronting ff'.4.9 -feet on the 
East side of Founcfry Lane, a d's- 
tance of 2R0 fc'St on the Southern 
property Hne, a distance of 922 feet 
atong the Eastern property Hne. 
Lynnhaven Borou^. 
■ iXXil. ApjfltoE^on of Newcastle 
IVfotel, Inc., for a Use Permit to 
construct 9 additional motd units 
on certain property fronting 50 feet 
on the East side of Atlantic Avenue, 
beginning at a point 100 feet N\)rth 
of 12th Street, a distance of 150 
feet atong the Northern and South- 
ern property lines, a distance of 
50 feet atong the Eastern property 
line. Virginia Beach Borough. 
J(0«N V. FENTRESS, Clerk , 
By Mlargaret H. Hbod. D.C. 

2*2t 



(Coritlnued From Page One) 

D^ig of Sie Richmond Bureau of 
PoHce, as I*resident. 

The State dink; is an outgro<»*h 
of the area cliraes and is beglrr 
ning its third year of encouragb^ 
the fenwatton of other cities 
throu^out Virginia and the ad 
joimi^ states, and conducting state 
wide clinic s«ninars in furthering 
the clime's p«r;;cse. "Unity of Lanv j 
Enforcanent to Coii^ Crime." 

At present, there are four area 
clinics in Virginia which cfflidact 
monthly, as well as specirf meet- 
ings, where local, state, federal 
lawman and incNistrial seciaity ex- 
wutives gatheir to discuss current 
police cases and [H'oblems in their 
respective areas. Ihe four area 
clinics are Tidewater, Central Vir- 
ginia, Northern Vn-guria and flie 
AppaJadiisrt Crime Clinics. 

During the past year, 753 law 
enforcement, representatives at- 
tended two seminars under the 
sponsorship of the Virginia State 
Crime CHnic, Inc., and the Rich- 
mond Professional Institute. At the 
fall seminar on confessions, inter- 
rogations and interviews, 428 rep- 
resentatives attended, thus being 
one (rf the largest attendance d 
law enforcement officers in the 
state of Virginia for a single 
seminar, Johnson ssid. 

Other State Officers dected with 
Johnson la^t week ' are: Capt. 
George Slate of Petersburg Police. 
First Vice-President; L. E. Kit" 
tredge, Manager of WiHiam J. 
flurne Intemattonal Detective 
Agency in Richmond, Second Vice 
President; NgrfoUk's Lt. Sanders, 
Third Vice/.esid\t; Mrs. Doris 
Cozart, Richmond Poltoe Bureau, 
Secretary; JuHus Ritehie, Chief of 
PoUce, Harrisoi*urg, Virginia, 
Treasurer; .Luther Cox, Deputy 
aeriHf, Fauquier County. C3iai>lain, 
Major Frai* Duling, Richmond Po- 
Itoe. Historian; Vii^iliia Beach 
Commonwealth's Attorney. Robert 
E. Simpson, Legal Advisor. 

Johnson appointed Second Vice- 
President Kittredge and Major Du- 
ling as Chairman and Co-chsirmar 
to start arrangements for the 1966 
Spring Senrunar whtoh they hope 
to have the first part of April, if 
arrangements can be made and 
i in:tructors cbtaine (fl) j-that time. 




HAMPTON BOADS RETIRED OFFICERS ASSOCIATION held an 
ta««allatien of efffeers and dinner iccently at tte U. S. Nawal Am- 
phibkNiS Base officetn' open mess. Past/presideiit Cdr. A. L. Lei^te- 
iy, USN Ret. (left) congratolates Lt. Col. Edward DQkia, USA Ret., 
new presMeat (right) whHe Wftj. Gen. IWard Johnwm, USA Ret, 
and Airs. Watklns observe ap^ovia^. 



Endorses Observance^— 



wmSi 



DRIVE OUT NOW & SAVE-3 DAYS ONLY 

PORK 
&BEEF 



SPECIAL 



CHARGE IT! 




Government Inspected 

Guaranteed Tender 

Delicious 

BEEF HALVES 



rtion <iuaraiitr« No Money DoWB 

AU c«.ti™..„-K m«.t. »re » ^^V^ Same As Cash 

itii«r«iitf«i to mwt .vour wit- or 6 mos. at Low Rates 

larurtinn or jonr ortlff will ., o„,._.__4 t jc n-... 

fh«.rruii> br rfpUfoJ or No Payment fof 45 Days 

yonr monry rrfniKlrxl nhrn nrjOi Purchase o( $100.(X) 
rHamnl nlthln 10 iIht". 



Wis. 
300 lbs. 



27! 

AN 



Cattlrmmrii Mrutii 

SPECIAL 
BACON no. 1 lb. 59c 
NO. 1 HAM. lb. 59c 
SAUSAGE . . lb. 49c 
PORK CWOPS lb. 59c 
WEINERS . lb. 49c 

..We reserve the right to 
Umtt 

SELECT CUT 

BEEF ORDERS 
69c to 89c 

Lean— No excess waste 
Wta.,li« Iht. up 



or more 



GOVEILVMENT 

INSPECTED 

Guaranteeil Tender — 

Delicious 

HINDQUARTERS 



33c 






BONUS 



so Porlt Ciiops 
5 lbs. Bacon 
Tout CNOICII or 30 lbs. Fryew 
With Parchase «f 300 lbs. or mc 



ALL PRICES INCLUDi 
Hiicr TOM OWN mr i^m w«t«k h Ki i itt*. ^. 

Mv MMita^ ki M to «• alMtM •» NO AIM* 
tlONAL COW. 



LB. 



BUY WITH CONFIDENCE 



wis. ISO lbs. HP 



Coast To Coast — Years Of Experience 
Serving Tens Of Thousands <>f Satisfied Cu^emers 



mcmKiND — The Virginia 
State Department of Health has 
given its endorsemoit to the an- 
nual observance of National Chil- 
dren's Dental Ifealth Weds (Feb- 
ruary 6-12) in the State. 

The Departmeirt's Division of 
Dental Health is aiding the State 
Dental Society's promotion of the 
observance by presenting lectures 
in the public schools and other 
activities. 

In addition, the Departm«it's 38 
dentists and other personnel are 
distributing posters for the schools, 
and larger window displays for 
business establislments in most 
areas oi the State. 

Ihe Department of Healtfi has 
been encouraging a proffam of 
fTuoridation tor public water sup- 
plies in the State. Public w'ater 
supply fluoridation will be the sub- 
ject of the National Dental Health 
Assembly to be held Sunday 
through Tuesday (February 6-8) at 
the Marriott Twin Bridges Mctor 
Hotel in Arluigton. Two members 
of the Department have been in 
vH*d*4o partidpate— Dr. Peter A. 
Triani, Director of the Diviskm of 
Dental Health, and J, Robert An- 
derson, Director of the Bureau of 
Health Education. 

Among services of thevWvision 
of Dental Health are treatment 
for Virginia's medically indigent 



Too Late to Classify 



LADIES ATTENTION! 

Part time work, 15 hours a week 
at your owuk convenience. Good 
steady income. No exiperi^tce in 
cosmetics nece:sary. Contact Ann 
Fish, 1132 Virginia Beach Boule- 
v^ard, lot 93. (Trailw City). 2-3-lt 



children, and more recently, for 
mentally and physically handi- 
capped children. 

Treatment services are both for 
school children and for those aged 
three to fbe. 

Facilities Include six dental trail- 
ers equq)ped with portable equip- 
ment. In recent years, many tem- 
porary dental clinics have been 
converted to permanent dental 
health programs with clinical, pre 
ventive and educational activities. 



Charter 

(Continued From Page 1-A) 

D. Winter, one of four men who 
have a still undecided reqtpoition- 
ment suit poiding agahist Virginia 
Beadi. Cotnica is now under court 
order, however, to reapportion it- 
seX; thus the request for the 
charter changes. 

Befwe the consnittee. Winter 
criticized the proposed plan bf 
questioning the representation un- 
der the plan on a oneman, one- 
vote basis. He claimed that \jader 
the plai!^ the smaller boroughs 
would still control more than one 
Qiird of tj^ ^?^9il< 

State Senator Henry Howell ef 
Norfolk, who has also repre parted 
the litigaMs in the case, ar^gued 
again on Tuesday against the netv 
plan. 

The other ch*ter chr/jes would 
set up provisions for an 11-man 
school board, on the same basis 
as the Ck)uncil apportionment. Bodi 
changes are expected to pass the 
Geno'al Assembly without diffi- 
culty. 

The litigants are now exited 
to return to Federal Court to chal- 
lenge the accepted plan. Winter 
has already called it ''illegal." 
Sometime before the ^ril 5th pri- 
mari'i the Fedwal Court is ex- 
pected to pass on the validity d 
the Charter changes. 





NATIONWIDE HOME FREEZER MtAT SUPPLIERS 



ltkltlmeft'4 JUecii. 




4MIYA.IMaiHfi. 

Uktnu fnm f^fk Itmf) 
■Ai AIACOIA sIMMK Cfl. 
4t74tM 
4f7.»tS 



TO 0*%» AM 
ACCOUNT e* 



Opea: Weeinajw « A.M. la • PM^ SatmAaj • KM. to • TM.. 



m ntm la I ir-iH. 



St. Lulie's Church, built in 1873, »toed On the sit« 
of the ^present Federal BulMlng on /Oranby Street. 

. . . then H. D. Oliver had served the community 
for 8 years. . . 

Fire degtroyt \ ^ dnirch In ISOl and o!^ a mamvy re- 
mr<ns. Ntw the niam post oKice occupies the land. In 
NTS H. D. OFver had bei» kn:iam is Tidewat^ for 8 
yrars. j»ov:ding the very needed aartcca im hiriel and 
fimffals. Care and d^nlty wert ii^ ev«7 service. To- 
day, 100 years d sertrtee vtMm H. D. Oliver to pr3\ tte 
the eanmunity's' mad rrapcctfd haatfing cf evay da- 
teJ. Twt) fire hom», ore at Virginia Beach opened 'att 
y^r, provide a gracious sett ng for a1 sarvicti. Call on 
H. D. Oiver far the v«y Bbm* aervicea. 

Barry D. and JanM B. CUvar 




RCSflvpfffflSin 



mmimmm^^m' 



SnnirAi Beach SUN, Thursday, February 3, 1966 
W%e6-A 

Wtmt Swrm Of Century 



(Oanttned Pram Pige 1-A) 



Ac Nwf oik ainmt was 
(^Md far se^al daj«. aad train 
^rrtoe MS limited. Oceana Na- 
val Air SMoa. bomnwr. had the 
duilH^gat of being the oidy mili- 
tmj lAr base in the snow area 
aUQ to iopaiAion. Ilai^ military 
idaMtr were divnied fltne from 

QtBCF WClwOilS. 

Fted atSKS io Virginia Beadi 
npeitid reoHd or nearrecord 
Sides «9er the wcd t ca d. e^)ecia}ly 
of annaotties. However, on Mon- 
day, ames reported a ^tori sipfiy 
tf nearly elerything, because 
madcs and trsom were unM>le 
to get throu^ for deliveries. Other 
stores s^ oirt ^Jmost immediate- 
ly of shovds and tire c^ins. Serv- 
ice stfftions sold out of anti-freeze 
and batte-ies. Garages vi«re 
pli^ued with calls to get motorists 
started and to get thein out of 
driveways and ditches in Uie 10 
<kgree weather Monday. 

The stmn, which struck from 
Maine to Florida, clogged roads 
abnost completely north of Rich- 
mcrad, b(rt the Viiginia Beach De- 
partment of PiMic Works crews 
Yeept major roads op^ at ail times. 
11^ crews «T)rked without stop- 
pii^ for a weA. Vir^ia Beach 
nuyor ailaies were r^Mrted to 



Virginia Beach Then 



be in far bd^ Aa^ ihm tene 
ia all ofter Tidewater cities. 

In Viiginia Beach, the .^adline 
(pr purdiaang new CHy automo- 
bile tags is suippaud to be Hbm 
day, but due to the weather, the 
deadloK was extended to Friday. 

Governor Go(kin declared a 
^te of emergency in Virginia on 
Sunday and asl»d for restraiiM. 
Mo^ citizras complied and stayed 
off roads. 

ProbaUy ibe most sgrioiis ind- i 
dent in Virginia Beadi, blamed on i 
the snow and ice was the derail- «j 
ment oi a loonnotive at llialia \ 
Village. No one was injured in the 
mishap. 

Children, undaunted )}y the ex- 
tremely cold weather, built siww- 
men. snow forts, igkxts and threw 
snowballs for several days. Sleds, 
an unusual si^ in Virginia Beach, 
WCTC seen, everywhere. Parents re- 
ported several cases of "cabin 
fever." and stared bngingly at 
the sky kwking for the sun, so 
that the kids could go bade to 
school. 

Tbis much snow is certainly un- 
usual in Virginia Beach, as is the 
ice, sleet, and cold temperatures. 
At first, many residenlts iook it 
all in stride, but later began lc«g- 
ing for the more nomud wesdho- 
that Virginia Beach is used to. 




TWO-RAIL RUSTIC FENCE 




Not* how grae^Olly ttds feneo 
takoa tto earvo. Up and dowa 
temlB oqoally acfotiablo. 

No upkeep required for this long-life fence. The longer 
it age< the more beautiful it become*. Easy to install. 
Full instructions furnished. 

ARTISTIC - DURABLE 
BILL MACDONALD*S 

{ ' BIRDNECK ROAD 

Virginia Beach 
Lumber & Supply Co. 

"Lumber and Plywood cut to size" 

Reputable Contractors and Carpenters 

GA 8-2981 

OPEhf SATURDAYS-ALL dAy 

HARDWARE - BUILDING MATERIALS 
Better Homes and Gardens Idea Center 



THE END <»• A^ROMANTIC ERA - This picture of the Little Creek Ferry was taken about «ie and 
a half years ago when H was making !oiie tof its final runs. Shortly after jQiis picture was taken, ferry 
servfce across Chesapeake Bay cea«I with the opening of the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel. (Photo by 
Boice) 



And Now 




MAN MADE WONDER - The Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel, a fZOC^milllon structure, was opened to 
Iraffic 3b the summer td 196t Since Its opoiing. mill Ions of vehicles have made (the crossing. This bridge 
one of the seven man-made wonders of tha WorM. sh ortened the hay crossing from several hours to sev- 
eral minutes. Traff k: no hnger must wait for hours whOe the <erry returns. (Photo Jby Bofce) 



Taxpayers 
Delay Returns 

mXUOm - Many Virginia 
Federal taxpayers are unintenthm- 
ally delaying their refunds by mail- 
ii^ their rrfund rrtuitis to internal 
revenue <^ces in the State^of 
Virginia. . 

Viiginia tajqjayws whose 1965 
Federal income tax return request 
refunds diould be mailed directly 
to: 

Intoiiai jRevenne Senrke C«iler 
Phfladelphia. fa. U154 

Jfflnes P. Boyle, District Director 
of kitanal Revenue for the State 
of Virginia, reported that approxi- 
mately 3(X)0 refund returns had 
been mailed to the Virginia Inter 
nal Reveraie (^fices since January 
3, 19G6. 

Direct mailing of re&uid tax re- 
turns to the Service Center reduces 
operating cost and assures prompt 
handling. 

Boyle cauthmed taxpayers >r4m 
need profetskmal M9 In fOi^ 
Fedo^ iaa. Returns to sdect 
only qualified, ^^^ataUe j ^- 
visors. - I ' ^ 

The District Director said that 
the overwhelming majority oi tax 
advisors are competent and^honest 
but unfortunately tha% are some 
shady characters engaged in the 
business of pr^aring tax returns. 
He offered the following sugges- 
tions for this income tax filing 
period: \ 

# Avoid the man who "guaran- 
tees" you 9 refund. 

# Be on guard if the preparer 
suggest that any refund due be 
mailed to his address. 

9 Never sign a blank tax form. 

9 Ask the advisor to sign the 
return he has prepared. 

% Pay any tax you owe by 
check or money order made pay- 
able only to "Internal Revenue 
Service." 

Boyle etnphasized that when you 
ask someone to help you prepare 
your return, yoi^are still legally 
responsible for tiie correctness of 
its contents. 



tiquor Bill Advances 



MEET THE CANDIDATE 



By JACK MOORE 



Fred Reid Ervin «• A Profile 



Reid Ervin, 44, an independait 
in the April Democratk: Primary 
fcM- the CSty (Council electiwis, is 
seeking the cwincfl seat from Lynn- 
haven Borou^. 

Ervin is a native of North Caro- 
lina, and moved to Norfolk in 1948. 
He and his family moved to Vir 
ginia Beadi in 1962. 

Ervin has served on the Viiginia 

Beach Chamber of Commerce and 

I the Virginia Beach Devck7*nait 



OLD Mr. BOSTON 

VODKA 

$Q75 $035 



PINT 



100 PROOF 



y 





«wiw •Kiua flMiiNjc MMM mriM. tfwn. H. MtraLMmia NNL. NSTON, MASS. 



more land to better serve the 
Council. Before ccaning to the Tide- 
water area, he was an instructor 
in mechanical engineering at Duke 
University. 

He is preserttly secretary of Fox- 
Sadler Co., Inc., General Contrac- 
tors. 

llrvin plans to travel throughout 
the entire City on the campaign 
trail, and he sakl he has ah-eady 
done some work outside Lynnhavoi 
Bwough. "I plan to r^esent the 
whole city, not just Lynidiaven," 
h*. said. 

Ervin said the city of Virginia 
Beach is blessed in many ways. 
He said the city has an unlimited 
growth potential with tourism as 
the biggest business. 

He said he didn't believe the 
city can afford to limit the type 
of industry in the area. "We have 
land available and as we grow we 
should supplement the tourist in- 
dustry with light industry and 
manufacturing," he said. 

Ervin stated that he was very 
much in favor with the city's pur 
chase of 144 acres of land at Sand- 
bridge for a recreation, area. 
"But," he said, "the city shouMn't 
st<^ with that purchase. We need 
recreational needs ti the city, 
and we ^uki buy in t)% r^ 
area." "But," he added, "we 
should not wait too kmg." 

Ervin said ti^ city seeds more 
neighborhood park areas sbA the 
city ^KMikl tighten up on planning 
c<mtmissi(« requirements in mak- 
ing developCTs provide for sikA 
areas. 

Speakfa^ 00 the {stipo^ coun- 
cfl reappiMiimimeit ^an, Ervin 
said the plan will have one |»tib- 
kio IS time progresses and the 



city grows. He said as the city 
increases iii population, the council 
will have to be reapportioned frran 
time to time, possftly having to 
add more membo^ to afford the 
people equal representation. EJrvin 
said any council reapportionment 
plan sent to the (Jeneral Assembly 
should be an atlarge plan or a 
plan based <mi population ratio- 
one coynciknan to a certain num- 
ber of people. 

Ervin pointed out that a re^ 
portionment plan without residency 
requirements would be the simplest 
form of electing councibnen, but 
would have its drawbacks. With 
such a plan, it would be possible 
to elect all 11 council men4>ers 
from one borough. 

Ervin and his wife, the former 
Frances (Punky) C. Broughton of 
Norfolk, have three diildren, Reki 
H., 21, a senior at Duke Universi- 
ty, Steven C, 17, a senior at Vir- 
ginia Beach High School, and Di- 
ane B., 13, an eighth grader at 
Virginia Beach High School. 



Hayes Named 

LYNNHAVEN-Charles J. Hayes 
Sr. (rf CavaHo- Nursery has been 
naned vice preskient of the Vir 
ginia Nurserymen's Association at 
the annual conversion held rec«Jt- 
ly in the Marriott Motor Lodge in 
Arlington. ' 

Also elected at the coaventi<n 
were Ray Qurllen of Waynesbwo 
Nursery as presidrat and James 
Cfflnbell of Franklin as secretary- 
treasurer. 



THE C. & P. 

telephone 

Company 

of virginia. 

OFFERS 
PERMANENT CAREERS 

!>' THE COMMfXICATIOfSS FISXJ) 
TO Ql-AUriED RECENT H108 
SCHOOL 6RADC.ATES 
TO MAKE AN APPOtSTMEXT 
FOR INTERVIEW CALL COLLECT 
rt-25 5rt<i4 OR APPLY DIRETTLY 

TO THE oprrrE at i.?o w. bute 

ST. XORPOLK. VA.. MOXDAT - 
FRI0AT, 8 30 A.M. TO 6 P.M. 

If Md r 

An eqQal opportunitjp mmpXojmr 



City Officials 

(Continued From Page 1-A) 

three years, for the Army's study 
to be completed before 9(Hnething 
can be done. 

F. Mason Gamage, m pressing 
the list of proposed improvonents 
said the storm damage is detri- 
mental to the image of the dty 
as a resort. 

He said the lack of permanent 
shoreline protection hnperils the 
health of residents, damages utili- 
ties and closes roads. 

City officials did not mentioi a 
stu^ of the shoreline at Fort Story 
but Col. F. B. Proctor, Norfolk 
District Engineer of the Army En- 
gineers, stated that such a study 
of that shoreline will be included 
in the overall plan. 

During the hearing the Rudee 
Inlet Authority submitted a letter 
to the Army which stated that jet- 
ties are planned aft tiie mcMith of 
Rudee Inlet, and that the authwi- 
ty will cooperate in every way 
with the conservation and rebuild- 
ing program. 

A local contractor, R. M. Bu- 
chancui, said if quick actk)n is tkA 
taken at Sandbridge, there won't 
be any beach there to stixiy. 

Aubrey Holmes, the Soil Conser 
Vation agent in Virginia Beach, 
said something must be done to 
protect farmlands from erosion 
caused by back-up water from the 
bays and rivers. 



(Cwitinued Fnqm Page One) 

in Vurginia, because ^ state sells 
it for {H^fit. 

He wkied that under the provi- 
skXK (rf'the Levin biB. the locali- 
ties would have the right to vote 
beer or Uquor in or out, and that 
"aU this bin says is if a oMnmu- 
nity desires, in ad<fition to pints 
and (piarts, it can have smdl 
drinlra." Kellam saU he Is as 
sinca-e in favoring the "right-to- 
vote bill" as the "drys" are in 
opposing it, and that he recognized 
their right to oppose it. 

Tuesday's hearing saw few 
strainers opposing the legislation. 
As in otho- recent sesskms, when 
Levin has introduced' the bill, Dr. 
Theodore Adams, pastor of the 
First Baptist Church ol Richmond, 
^ke in (q)posftbnv He said he 
believed in the ri^ lA the people 
to vote, but saw no reason why 
Norfolk and Virguiia Beach ^uld 
be alkwed "special dispensation" 
in this matter. He added that he 
believed fte bill was motivated 
by certain Norfolk groups interest- 
ed in profit-making, and "in get- 
ting their foot in the door." 

Another minister, the Rev. Paul 
Moore, of Norfolk, sakl it was the 
Imirth time he has attended such 
hearings to "hit the sepent on 
the head." He said tourism is al- 
ready booming in Virginia and 
does not need liquorby-the drink. 
/Worid tPresident of WCTU< 

Probably the most outspoken op- 
pcment of the "righttovote" bill 
at the hearijp wii^, as before, Mrs. 
T. Roy Jarr6tt d Richmond, world 
president of the WCTU. She said 
Norfolk should be more concerned 
with providing something "worth- 
while" ifor servicemen in the area. 
%e also quoted Norfolk- newspa- 
per clippings stating that M3rfoUc's 
Police Chief considered drinking 
drivers the most serious traffic 
problem in his city. She asked the 
committee members if they were 
willing to add to police problems 
and vote for the bill. 

Many Problems Ahead 

The last time a liquorby-the- 
drink 1^ came to the floor of the 
Virginia General Assembly, it was 
defeated in the Uien rurallydom- 
inated House (^ delegates oi 100 
monbers. But there were 43 vdtes 
in favor. There is speculation that 



VIRGINIA 
BEACH'S 
NUMBER 

1 
DEALER 

TA. B^tiCSL/iaMGtmh 



this seMi^Q (rf tt>e GeneNd Aaaon- ^ 
bly oould pass the Ml. ^leaam 
ttittan area seem to have more' 
say than ever before. In additkn. 
a ddefito from Fairfax )cm nfAei 
his isto^km to irtroduce a flpdr 
aiBOidraeDt to taiclude his Ooupty 
in the "ri^-^fvote" bJD. and 
there are^ strong indk^timis tiiat 
several nxMre urban areas will try 
to do the same. 

Should the bill be passed in tte 
Htxise, it must still receive Seoate 
and gubmiatoriid ag^fwal htSoxft 
it reaches the citizois oi the in^- 
vklual localities for a vote. Tiie 
road ahead is knovni & be full 
of obstacles, but so far, the voting 
out of cwnmittee represaits a ma- 
jor legislative victory f» the peo- 
ple of Virginia. 

In the 1964 se6sk>n of the Vh^- 
ia (jeno-al Assembly, Govo-nor 
Harrison said thtte was no 
"ground sweH" for Uquorby^the- 
drink in Virginia. Now there is a 
new Goieral Assembly, a new 
Governor, and limited optknian of 
at least a small "ground sweU." 

Golden Years 

-^GOLDEN YEARS- 

VIRGINL^ BEACH - The Gd- 
den Years Club iill meet for the 
annual banquet on Thursday, F)^- 
ruary 10, at the Thunderbird Mo- 
tor Lodge, 35th and Oceairfront, 
according to an announcement ^ 
J. C. Ha^tt, preskiei^. 

The GoWen Years Club meets 
regularly' twice ia month, on the 
second and fourth Thursdays at 
11 a.m. in the First ]Presbyt|ian 
Church. GrOpd times are enjoyed 
and plans' are made for future 
field trips and other interesting 
outings for the gjoup. ' 

Men and women, over 60 years, ♦ 
may join. There are no dues tod 
no admission fees. For further in- 
foimation, phone Ha^ett at 428- 
4757. 




PAINFUL CORr 

AMAZING LIQUID 

RELIEVES PAIN AS 

IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Now remove corns the fast, euy waj 
with Freeione®. Liquid Freezone re- 
lieves pain instantly, works below the 
litin line o disfolve corns away in juM 
days. Get Freeioac.it ali drug couiiiocs. 

■ Hi*— ' 



TOOLM 




< 





tf your cwlB hwMrnnf IMis or* "Ve low* you 
could b« hi for a suddan jdt. Jury vardkli kov* 
bMonw mora Ibard hi ncm* yen and what may 
have bMii oifMiwaf* prolaerion yean ogo may not 
b« today. Ut m chack your policy ond oxploin th« 
low costs dUglMrlWli. 






KELLAM - EATON 

Insttranct Cctnpany 

3111 PACIFIC AVE. - VIRGINIA BEACH 
428-9161 

2406-B PRINCESS ANNE RD. - CITY HAU 
(1) 426-5600 



LEE MILES PROPRIETOR OF 

MAYFLOWER 
BARBER SHOP 

WelcomM 

Old and Klew 

Customers 

F<N' A ProfMsional 

Haircut and Other 
Lee Miles barber catttng Mr. F. 

shediveys krir wbie »fr. Dale Barbering Services 

Itoxey, tbe putMr «l tte May- 

Bower Barber Shop wirtdMs. , 




iaciies Haircuts 
By AppointnNMit 



Two Profeuional 
BaHbers On Duty 



(tours 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Mon.-Sat. 
3^ A Atlantic Ave. 428-9485 




OUTShTANDING BACK — Back Donald Bradley received the outstandfaig Iback trophy laat week at the 
Seahawk Gridiron A»oclatkn'i tea^piet Maurice Casey presented Bradley with his trophy. (Photo liy 
Boke) 




OUTSTAIWING LINEMAN - The outstanding lineman trophy was presented to John iRomano at the 
annual Seahawk Gridiron Association banquet heU last week in the school loafeteria. Maurice Casey pre- 
sented the award to Romano. (Photo by Bolce) 




JEROME HOSTETLER AWARD — thti iHostetler trophy is annually 
presented to an outstanding football player at 'Virginia Beach High 
School. The award was presented to Boyd Scarborough last week 
by Col. Hostetler in memory of his father. (Photo by Uoicc) 



Sr 



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360 Tickets 
Now On Sale 

VHIGINIA BEACH — Several 
notable persons from across the 
nation wull attend a sports awards 
presentation banquet to , be held 
at the Bow Creek Country club 
alter this month, lo be presented 
by the Virginia Beach Sports Club. 
It is the club's Mth annual Jam- 
boree. 

Those attending will be Ren. 
llionias N. Downing of the 1st dis- 
trict; Sate Sois. P. B. White and 
William P. Kellam, U. S. Senator 
Harry F Byrd Jr from Virginia, 
U. S. Senator I^oman L. Hun^uk 
from Neljra^a, and Rep. Pat 
Joinings, from the £^ Congres- 
siooal District. 

Head fooUwll coach from the 
Oniversity of Nebraska, Robert S. 
(Bob') 'Devaney will be the guest 
speaker of the evening. 

Various coaches from colleges 
and universities across Virginia 
wiH attend the function. 

Only 360 tickets are available 
for the pubkc at $10 each. They 
may be obtained at Virginia Na- 
tional Bank on Atlantic Ave., First 
& Merchants National Bank on 
Pacific Ave., the C4P office on 
.list Street and from sports dvb 
members. 



CASH! 



HMneowners! 
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SPEED 
SHOP 

By JACK MOORE 



Harold Eh^ngton, who conceived the kka of North CaroIina„Mbtor 
SpeenJA'ay, and associate Bemie Loddear have sold all stock and 
severed afl comection wjth the one-mile, high-banked saper^peed^A^y 

Brasiflgtott aiKl LodsJear, both of Darlingtcn, S. C, also have drop- 
ped a suit against the speedffsny'a other 15 owners. 

Paipers were signed this week nullifying tlie suit and making of- 
ficial the departure <rf (Brasicgton and Locklear fran the highly-suc 
cessful superspeedJi^ay that hoj^ its second race, ths Peach Blossom 
SOO^niler, on March 13. 

Replacing Brasington and Locklear on the list of si?eedA^ay owners 
are Claxide Smith, Jr., of Marston, N. C, and Richard Reward of Den- 
ver, N. C. The two North Carolina businessmen bought the minority 
rfiares of stock owned by Brasington and Loddear in the milii<Hi dollar 
superepeedway. 

"Ihis is not a sfaakeup by any means," commented Cnairman of 
the Board Elsde Webb. "It's mere^ a tkutsfer of ownership of a min- 
ority bknk d stock. 

"Control of North C«x>Una Motor St)eedway remains in the same 
hands, and we are aU k)oking foiwai^ to the Peaidi Blossom SOD on 
March 13. 

"Advance ticket sales indicate this first big trade race of 1966 in 
Ihe ^rolinae-Virginia area wffl be even more of a success than our 
first one. We're looking for 50,000 pecple. . 

A crowd of 412,500 people amended the fu-st race at North Carolina 
Motor Speedway. 

"We are looking forward to working witii Staith and Howard," 
W«tb continued, "'and we welcome them as stocfchoWers." 

Replacement of Braskgton and Loddear by Smith and Howard 
means that ei'I 17 owners of NOMS reside in North Carolina, and aH but 
IMX) live within 30 miraites of the trade. t 



Virginia BmcIi SUN, Thursday, February 3, 1966. 



Page 7-A 



Plumbing Hints 



A homeowner should be prepared 
for the unexpected — especially 
when it comes to plumbing! 

All members of the family 
should know where to turn off the 
water m an emergency — to con- 
serve water and to prevent dam- 
age to household furnishings. The 
Plumbing-Heating-Coolmg Informa- 
tion Bureau gives these tips to 
help the family cope with leaks, 
both large and small: 

1. Every house has a main-line 
valve — the most important one 
in the water supply system. Usual- 
ly it's near the water meter and 
has a wheel-like handle. Make sure 
you know exactly where it is and 
how to turn it off. 

2. Individual plimibmg futures 
usually have their own shutoff 
valves. Look imder your kitchen 
sink, for example, and you'll prob- 
ably see one there. Whenever pos- 
sible, shut off the water where Ihe 
trouble exists. If you do, water 
naturally can be used elsewhere 
In the house as required. 

3. Sometunes the various shutoff 
valves are located near the main 
valve. If that's the case, each 
valve should be tagged to indicate 
which fixture or group of fixtures 
it cq^ols. 

4. When valves are not used 
regularly, tfiey may tend to stick. 
To assure easy tumii^ ta an 
emergency, place a few drops of 
thin oil around the handle once or 
twice a year, then turn it several 
times to work in the oil. 

5. To further identify important 
parts of the plumbing system, a 
homeowner may consider painting 
the pipes certain colors. This is 
called color-oodmg, and the recom- 



mended cohws.areJ"^ fw hot wa» 
ter supply lines, blue for cold wa- 
ter^ yellow for the waste line and 
black for vent pipes. 

6. Ke^ the telephone number of 
a reputable plumbing contractor 
handy and call hun as soon as 
you have shut off the water. Be 
sure to give him a complete and 
accurate description of the troidjle 
so he will send a man properly 
equipped. This will save fte serv- 
iceman's time and your money. 

A booklet, "Plumbing Care and 
Repair," gives homeowiers vahi- 
able tips on how they can keep 
for Vearfe of efficient service. It is 
their plumbing in prime condition 
avalable for 15c from the PHCIB, 
35 East Wacker Drive, Chicago, 
Ql. 60801. 



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THE USUAL MANY who wait till the last mtaiute to purchase their city tags '.ere lined up Monday 
momfaig to meet the {January 31 deadline. This line ^vas queue-cd mitslde int: the cold \i the City Hall 
Annex . > . later, Uw doadline was extended until Friday, due to the "unusual" weather conditions plagu- 
ing our city and citizenry. ^ 



Three Boys 
Get Awards 



VIRGINIA BEAOH - The Vdr 
ginia Beach High School Gridiron 
Association presented trophies and 
letters to Virginia Beach High 
School's outstanddng players last 
week at its annual dinner. 

John Romano received a trophy 
for the outstanding lineman; Don- 
ald Bradley received a trophy for 
the outstanding back; and Boyd 
Scartwrough received the Jerome 
Hostetler trophy. 

The Association reported a good 
turnout despite the bad weather. 

Letters were presented to varsi- 
ty and junior varsity at the ban- 
quet. 

Washington Redskin quarterback 
Sonny Jurgensen was the guest 
speaker of the evening. He re- 
placed Sam Huff, who could not 
make it due to a speaking engage- 
ment in South Viet Nam. 

Airman 3/c Robert L. Trenary, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle D. tren- 
ary of 4832 Cullen Road, has been 
graduated at Sheppard AFB, Tex., 
from the training course fcr U. S. 
Air Force aircraft propeller repair 
men. 




Too-oRy hqiwe 




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PHOHE GA 0.fM9 




2013 PACIFIC AVENUE 
VtRQfNIA BEACH. 



" I 

H. VA. I 



brings you Texaco Fuol Chief all winter long. 



YotfoB ta only once W»tak«K from thef. Our d t gf d ay d>IKwriw 
jmadiiNfldable supply of TexaeoFiMl Cii)efH«e«ngOUthrQU0ioUI«wl 
bif Hnoii.liiW«thatcaN(Ddqr-«nd nhKlnii— nii,comfcrt» bl f I w ww^ 




D. E. BONNEY COMPANY 



P.O. BOX 7027 
BACK BAY-VIRGINIA BEACH-PH. 426-5tS5 



: 



'Vlf^inla Beach SUN, Thursday, February 3, 1966 




mtiTiV' mmit-nm 



New Citizens 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward Eugwe 
CsonpbeU announce the birth of 
Aeir third child, first son, Edward 
Eugene Jr. on Dec. 24 in the Gen- 
eral Hospital of Virginia Beach. 
Mrs. Cannpbell is the former Miss 
Norma Solcolow. daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Jes^ Soliolow of Vii 



ginia Beach. Mr. Campbell ^ A« 
son d Edward Cam{)bdl of Greei- 
viHe, Tex;: and ttie late Mrs. Wiffie 
Reid Canvbell. 

* ♦ ♦ 
Mr. and Mrs. George Alan Lane 
announce the birth of their first 
child, a son, Joseph Alan, on Jan. 
24 in Norfolk General Hospital. 
Mrs. Lane is the former Miss Anne 
Cameron Vickrey, dau^iter of 
Capt. William C. Vickrey Jr., 
USN, and Mrs. Vickrey, of Ogden, 



Utah, fonnerljr of Vii^nia Beach. 
Mr. Lane is tbe Mm of Mrs. Eg- 
bert A. Lane of Manteo, N. C, 
and the late Mr. Lane. 



Lt. Cmdr. John E. Snnpson 11, 
U^, and Mrs. Simpscm announce 
the birth <rf their second child, first 
daughter, Josdyn Elizabeth, in 
U5. Naval Hospital, Portsmouth, 
on Jan. 20 Mrs. Simpson is the 
former Miss Barbara Jean Wilson, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jdin H. 



Waaa d PifnuDtfi, Mam. Lt. 
Qndr. Sinii»(») is the son (rf Mrs. 
Elizabeth B. Sanpson of La Crosse,. 
Wis. 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cl^ton 
Richmond announce the birth of 
their first child, a son, Edwvd 
Clayton Jr., on 3m. 17 in Norfolk 
Geno-al Hospital. Mrs. Richmond 
is the f(Mtner Miss Mary Lou 
Wolse, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
J. Uoyd Wolse Jr. of Virginia 



Beach. Mr. Rlchmood is the son 
of Mr. mid Mrs. G«orge Ridmood 

♦ ♦ • ■ 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman L Korel 
announce the birth of their fir^ 
child, a son, Mark Scott, on Jan. 
23 in De Paul Itospital. Mrs. Kwwl 
is the f(»7ner Miss Helen Aschken- 
as, daught«- of Mr. and Mrs. Max 
Aschkenas of Norfolk. Mr, Korel 
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris 
D. Korel of Virginia Beach. 



NO <bMV 

cSlBMMY 



PAINFUL O 

AMAZII^LWWO^^ 
RELIEVES PAIN ^41 
IT DISSOLVES COMB 

Now remore cona A» Jm, ••» ■« 
with Ft«ewo««. LMittii tt tfff^ •* 
iie«a p«i» iwoumy. •««» Mum «* 
tkin lia« w di«JOl*e corn* ««*r *» l"<« 
iMji. G« Tttexoat. . .tttUdnC 



F. O. J». OI-FjCERS installed — Tliese €«5cers of Princess Ance 

laigc N«. 8, F. 0. P„ were install^ last week They are, (Trort row, 

(Ml I* i^^ iDet D. G. MKIoud, Del. C. jE. Cartoim. |:r., and SgL 

W. F. C«Tte; tack iw, left to ri^t. Officer J. M. Hh^s, !Sgt 

C. S. West. Caiit G. C. RUey. and Officer R. F. PhiOips. ^ 

F.O,P. Officers Installed 



VHtGINiA BEACH - At the 
Ftatenud Order of Pdice Banquet 
hdd last week at the Cape Colony 
Chib, the officers for Princess 
Anne Lodge No. 8, F.O.P.. were 
iistalled. 

Ilioae mstalled were: W. F. Cur 
rie, president: C .E. Carlson, Sr.. 
viceiireside^: G. C. Riley, treas- 
ure-; D. G. McCkMid, secretary; 
,C R. Weast, Guwl; J. M. Hughes, 
chaplain; and R F. Phillips, three 
year trustee. 

a. fl. C. Trary, the master of 
covmonies, introduced tbe various 
CouncUmoi, poUce and trial board 
inefii>ers, constitutional officers 
and other guests who attaided. 

Tbe outstanding policeman of the 
jeKC award, wfaidi is presented by 
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard B. Batle- 
man irf Virginia Beach, was pre- 
aented to Detective Douglas G. 
McCkwd. 

Mrs. ATuiginia Tder, vice-presi- 




HABtMJ} O^ANDON EELLAM 

Canvass Begun 

VUGINIA BEACH - Harold B. 
Kellam is chairman of "Heart 
Days for Business" in Virginia 
Beach, litis is the solicitation of 
businessmen by businessmen for 
the moalhbng 1966 Heart Fund 
Drive. 

Kellam said that the business 
canvass has already gotten under 
way and will continue through Feb- 
ruary 20 when the visits are com- 
pleted and kits will be turned over 
to the appropriate person. 

On accepting the appointment, 
Kellam said. "Diseases of the 
heart and blood pose a constant 
threat to business and industry, 
affUctmg diilled workers and ex- 
ecutives is their most productive 
yea. J." 

He is an insurance and real es- 
tate ececutive d Kellam & Eaton 
Insurance Co.; is a director and 
p^i inresident of the Virgmia 
Bead) Channber of Commerce; 
ai^ a member of the board of 
directors <rf the Ocean Highway | 
Association. He also %rves on tbe 
board of directors of tbe Virginia 
M^hodist ChUdren's Hotic; is an 
active member of the local Bo- j 
tary diib; and is a mesnber of | 
tbe 'Recreation and Welfare Com j 
Diittee of the City of Virginia | 
BoKfa, tbe Norfolk Executives j 
Qii), the* Princes Anne Couitoy | 
CHidb. and the Sons of the Ameri- i 
can Revohition. He attends the | 
Vii^iaia Beach Methodist Church ' 
«Aere he is a Men's Bible Class 
teacha- as weU as Chairman of 
tbe Official Board. 



dent of the state F.O.P Ladies 
Auxiliary installed the following 
officers in the Princess Anne 
Lodge No. 8. F. 0. P.: Estelle 
Davis, president; Peggy Simmons, 
vice-president; Batiiara Terry, sec- 
retaiV: Diana McCloud, treasurer; 
Jack/' Casey, conductor; Earline 
Califs, guard; and Dottie and Kit- 
ty Moore, trustees. 

Groundbreaking 
Slated Sunday 

RICHMOND — T}\e Rt. Rev. 
Robert F. Gibson, Jr., presiding 
Bishop of the Episcopal Diccese of 
Virginia, wdll preside ovsr grcund- 
bresking for Good'Afin House, Alex- 
fflidria. an E)piscopal h«ne for el- 
derly men and women, Sunday 
afternoon, February 6, at 3 o'clock. 
Ttje ceremony will be hci^d on 
Beauregard Street, one block east 
of Seminary Road and directly 
i across the road from the Hermi- 
tage of the Methodist Church. The 
{Mjblic is invited. 

Bishop Frederick D. Good^fii, 
retired, will participate also in the 
cerenronies. The Home is named 
for Bishop Goodwin and the late 
Mrs. Gocdwin. Other participants 
wi!l be Allen C. Adams. .■VrLngton. 
Charman of the Board cf Manag- 
ers of Goodwin House, and other 
Board metrbers; tiie Rev. Gardr.^r 
Van Scoyoc, AdmirV.rctor of the 
Home, and other clergymai. 

■nris nine^story apartment buikJ- 
ing is designed to accommodate 
270 elderly pec^le, and is ex-:ected 
to ope.n in approximately 16 
montlK. 

The Home, to cost $3,800,000, was 
designed by Weihe, Black a::d Kerr 
of Washington, D. C, architects. It 
will be constrjcted by the George 
Hyman CDrstruction Company, ^- 
so cf Washington. 



173,200 

Virginia families 

bank on 

a better life 

with 

First & Merchants. 



So can you. 



nitSr a MERCHANTS 
NAtlOHALBANK 



MERCWY-COMET 



Complete Service On All A(\akes Of Can 

PICKUP and DELIVBtY 
Factory • Trained Mechanics 



"Tidewafw^* 

OUmI ixchniv* 

Msmiry 





I 







KNOW 
WHEKOUR 
SHIP CAME IN? 

In 1859. ; 

That was the year an imaginative 26-year old, 

named GeorRe Huntington Hartford, had a brilliant idea. 

The idea? 

Buy tea direct frbm the Orient by the clipper shipload. 

Eliminate expensive in-between costs. 

Sell directly to the public, at great savings , .« 

a small profit. , • 

1859 . . .that's when our ship came in. 

That was the beginning. 

That's when our founder showed he cared ^bout people. 

Today, in keeping with that proud heritage, 

A&P is still dedicated to bringing ; 
th^ most good food, to. the most people 
for the least amount of money. 

Today, more than a century later, we can hottestly say, 
"WE CARE . . . about you." 

Is this a good reason for shopping A&P? 
It's one of many. 

COPYRIGHTS 1966. THE GREAT ATUNTtC ft PAOIFIC TEA CO.. INC. 



♦•I 



Grocery Values To Go Buy! 




A&P COFFEE SALE! 



X 



MILD & MELLOW 



SAVE 4c 
l-LB. BAG 



Eight O'clock 65' 



SAVE 12c 

3-LB. SHI 87 

BAG 



1 



«ICH AND fUll-BODIED 



SAVE 6c 



S 



RED CIRCLE »» 69c 

3 lAO law 



SAVE 20c 



VIGOROUS AND WINEY 



SAVE 6( 



BOKAR 

SAVE 20c 



■AC 



3 



IA« 



71c 
'2.05 



ANN PAGE 



MAYONNAISE 
PORK & BEANS 
PEANUT BUnER 

VIENNA SAUSAGE 
CREME COOKIES 



ANN PAGI 



ANN PAGE 



QUART 
JAR 

2 LB., 

9 0Z. 

CAN 

12 OZ. 
JAR 



c 



MORRELL'S 
PRIDE 

nRESIDE 



2'. 



OZ. 
CANS 



LEMON 



1 LB., 
8 0Z. 



CHOC, or VANILLA p^G. 



53 
33 
35 
39 
29 



y 



MIX or MACH 'EM CANNED FOODS SALE! 



MIXED PEAS 
TOMATOES 
POTATOES 
GOLDEN CORN 
GREEN BEANS 
LEAF SPINACH 



A&P. ..SWEET 
1 LB., 1 pi. CAN 

SULTANA 
1 LB. CAN 

A*P (1 LB. CAN) 
WHOU WNm 



lONA. 

Styl* 
1 LB.,1 OZ. CAN 

AAP ... CUT 

15Va OZ. CAN 



TS OZ.CAN 



CANS 
FOR 



5 
73 



Ust«r QuonHl^ 



'Super-Righr Quality Meats! 



y 



"SUPER-RIGHT" GRAIN FED A^TURED BEEF 

CHUCK ROASTS 



\ 



ARM ROAST— BONE IN | 

c 



LB. 



65 



BONELESS 



LB. 



69 



••SUPEB-RIGHT" 



CHUCK STEAKS 

* ■ 

SMOKED (6 to 8 Ib.s Avg.) 

PICNICSs 



LI. 



"SUPER-IIGHT" PONEUSS 

59c CROSSCUT ROAST ul 79c 



LB 



CALVE'S 



PRICED 
LOWl 



LIVER 



"SUPER-RIGHT" SLICED 

BEEF LIVER 

DRY SALTED 

FAT BACK 



LB. 



U.S. GOVT. INSPEaED— PLUMP YOUNG 

45- TURKEYS 

'^ 'sur. IB. Ov 

Ma fresh, sliced quarter 

9||a "SUPER-RIOHT" BONE in 

"^ «e STEWING BEEF 



PORK LOINS IZS irSBe 



33< 



1.LI. AEa 

nn. OOC 



•SUPER-RIGHT" 7" CUT 

RIB STEAKS 



SUPER.RIGHT . . . REG. OR HOT 

FRESH SAUSAGE ii^SSe PraIikFURTERS 

_,-- FRESH _^ 

L. 'r SPARERIBS i.^79« 

CAP'N JOHNS "SUPER-RIGHT" 

Shrimp Goeklail i'^fitSc MEAT LOAF 

SUPER-RIGHT SMOKED 

SLICED BEEF 



FRESH 



y 



CHICKEN 
LEGS 

^0 



SJi'SkT PORK FEET 



u.69e 
U.33C 



WITH 
THIGHS 



LB. 



53 



>» 



YOUNG, FRESH 



CHIGKEN 
BREASTS 

c 



"V 



LB. 



59 



r^ 



U. S. GOVT. INSPECTED 



r 



Fruits .and Vegetab es! 



y 



GOLDEN RIPE 



V^ 



BANANAS 2 -^ 25c 






FRESH GREEN 

CABBAGE 

8V 



V y 



r "N. 



URGE, FRESH 

YELLOW ONIONS 

5 iio 29' 






r 



TENDER, LARGE 



CRISP SWEET, WINESAP -*■*--« M>.nni^MM A ikA 

APPLES 4 .JtG 49c GREEN PEPPERS 3 k» 29c 

FRESH . . . CELLO WRAPPED ^ , «, , _ iif.*^i2i° M«^«a WAPA ik AB 

RADISHES 2pVos'^I5c SWTT. POTATOES 3l.s^25c 

FRESH ENDIVE OR .^ ^^il" «''....-■ i»»* aa 

ESCAROLE lf^VI9e CELERY HEARTS „. 29e 

NEW RED BLISS POTATOES ^i 49e 



♦•I 



Frozen Food Features! 



1*'^ 



A&P 



YOUR CHOICEI 



GREEN PEAS 



10-OZ. 

nee. 



A&P 



PEAS & CARROTS 

A&P . . . CHOPPED OR 

LEAF SPINACH 'i^ 



lO-OZ. 
PKft. 



6 



PKGS. 
FOR 



79 



JANE PAMCER . . . FRESHLY BAKED 

APPLE PIE 



"SAVl 10c" 
1 IB., • OZ. PH 



39 



Hmm^Icm BheHv. Through>«bn»ry 6 ki VliiiBl% 9mA, Viisini. 



v_ 



M 



■feMi^ 



m I J i I! m memmmmimm 



^m 



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<* 



DORIS PADRICK'S 



VIEW 
of 
VIRGINIA BEACH 






Why worry obout (he weather? Curi up with a bo»'k > . , . 

'S-no use to ccmplrin abrut Jhe we&ther .. . It you must go out 
dress warmly and wa'k or drive W* extreme oau^.ion. Bv.'. if you car 
stay in and hug the fire, it k now a good time to catch up on all your 
reading! 

Can't ftand it with the kids in and out, tracking in the snrw ard 
dee, leaving doors open to w'Titry b'a^ts, and com^'aining about "noth 
ing to do"? Combat that cabin fever with read a'cud sessions . . . 

Children love to be read to. They don't care hew well you reai nor 
ho waccurate your pronur.ciat'on. 'W'hi-'t they do like is the attention 
and the secure sound of a grownup voice rumblirg on and on. Eve 
babies who can not possi'blv understard the wwds nor the story be 
come quieter and entranced with the sounds and ths expressions pr 
your face. 

You think you just don't have the time to sit dcmn and read to 
your youngsters? If you are that busy, tiien you do need some s't-c'rvr 
time. When you get those screaming-meemies and the dhlMren are just 
i^ipossilble. forget everything else for about 15 minutes. Find a book 
any book or a magazine, and start to read out loud. Read softly and 
you will, find yourself relaxing. When the smaller inmates of your house- 
hold notice you are sitting down, they wiU just have to investigate what 
is gding on. They may Kit bcs'de you cr get into your lap, but once 
you have ,?ot their attention, add same dramat'cs to the story. Tiiey 
wi3 love it! And you will find your good humor returning. 

EMlwr before or just after mea's can be particularlv hectic ... and 
Ihat fe a perfect time to add the tranquilizing ingredient cf a read-aloud 
story. The Kttle ores love the same stories o>ter and over . . . vou will 
get tired «* ttiem. but don't' ^ to change a word. TJiey know the story 
an^ vou better tell it ri^t!- 

' —"m&M lor wni daWteio^-ftwftes mi^t be intTodaeed to vi^, 
TV-saturated youngeters. ard re-enjoved by yourself. How long has 
it been since vou parted the fcrce with Tom SswyCT .... 

Older chiidren who can read and even ttiose who are just learning 
can have a turn readSng pnd acting out the story. W^°n you f ke the 
time to read aloud, it encourages the reading hrbits of all meibep- 
of your family. Reading is the beginning of learning for every fa;et of 

life. 

Jjst be careful the sound of your voice doesn't put you to s'eep, 

R fe so relaxing .... 

Bailey Honored By Company 

group production leaders from 
across the nation honored for their 
outstanding records of sales and 
service at the meeting held from 
January 24 through January 27 at 
the Belleview Biltmore Hotel ki 
Belleaire, Florida. 

During 1985, total group life in- 
surance in forme witli the John 
Hancock increased by 20 per cent 
of $15.3 billion. 



CLEARWATER, Fla. - John J. 
Bailey of 1408 Franklin Dr., Vir- 
ginia Beach, was honored here this 
week as a leading producer of 
group life insurance sales for the 
John Han^pck Mutual Life Insur 
ance Company during 1965. 

Bailey is Home Officfe Represent- 
ative of the Norfolk Group Life 
Insurance Office. He was among 23 




THIS GROUP IS IFORTIFIED — There wa« enough aaow piled up 
in one secflon of Princess Anne Pla^a for happy «rt-ol-«:hool chU- 
dren to Ibufld quite aflarge snow fort. When it was flnifhed, the house 
OB Carriage HUl Road was partially ohacarrf, «rf a good time was 
had by all. 



Capt. Chambers - A Pioneer 
In Naval Aviation 



NORFOLK - Captain Washing- 
bm Irving Chamb«-s was not a 
naval aviator. In fact, he never 
flew, an airplane. Yet, he is cred 
ited as the father of naval avia- 
tion which began here in ths 
Hampton Roads area some 55 
years ago. 

The first naval air Nation to bs 
commissioned was named in his 
honor on August 27, 1918 when the 
U. S. Naval Air Station, Chambers 
Field, was established as a part 
of the Hampton Roads Naval Op- 
prating Base. It is commonly 
known now' as the Norfolk Naval 
Air Station. 

Although the air station has 
increased in size trenpendously in 
the past 30 years, part of the 
original field still remains in us; 
as a heliport. When the new 
run"A'ays were opened for traffic 
the name Chambers Field was 
transferred to the larger airstrip 
and the heliport was dubbed Old 
Chambers Field. 

Captain Chambers first became 
interested in the possibility of 
airplanes being used on board 
ships while (^serving an aviation 
rneet at Belmont Park, Long Island 
irt 1910. Thoroughly convinced that 
they could be adapted to fly from 
the decks of large sliips, the 
captain approached high ranking 
officer after high ranking officer 
before the cruiser Birmingliam 
was finally placed at his disposal 
late that same year. 

Next he had a platform installed 
on the Birmingham and enlisted 
the services of Eugene Ely to 
attempt the ship to shore flight. 
Shortly after 3 p.m. ,on November 
14, 1910 n^val aviation history had 
its beginnings with the successful 
flight 30 miles downrange in Ches- 
apeake Bay to the sandy beach 
cl Hampton Roads. 




CAPT. W. L' CHAMBERS 

This was truly a unique feat, 
and only the beginning; for Cap- 
tain Chambers then had to prove 
the ability of a return landing on 
a ship. This was also accomplished 
by Ely's landing on a platform 
aboard the Pennsylvania in San 
Francisco Bay. At this time, offi- 
cials of the Navy Dtepartmcnt be 
gan to reaKze that Captain Cham- 
ber's ideas were not wild fantasies 
as they had previously thought. 

In the ensuing years before his 
retirement in 1919, Captain Cham- 
bers dedicated himself to naval 
aviation by working with the saa 
plane, gyroscope, catapault and 
numerous designers of aircraft 
and related equipment. ' 

It is only befitting that the 
world's largest and busiest Naval 
Air Station, Chambers Field, Nor- 
folk, Virginia, should bear the 
name of Captain Washington Irv- 
ing Chambers, the true pioneer of 
naval aviation. 















\;Cs,^WWir-%«^ 



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^i#<s* 




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1- 



"ii 



A RESORT CITY? — This picRkre was taken of the old Prtaicess 
Anae Hotel during the late 1940's. There wasn't too much contrast 
between then and last week. Many cars were buried last week as 
this one was taken. 



ViRGinia Beach Sun 

VIRGINfA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1966 

SEaiONB 



PROCLAMATION 



W^lE'RE.'^S, tile City is carrying on a program of tree and wnamen- 
tal shrub p'ar.ving along its streets and h'gfcwajs and dasires to enlist 
the si.v cort of £'1 p rciperty owners ar.d other residents in a cam'paign 
to er,*!a xe t'.ie natural bsautirs of this ccmrrunity: 

NOW, TriEREFCRE, I Frank A .Dusch, Mayor cf the C.ty of Vir 
ginia B£::';h, Virginia, do hereby proclaim February, 1966, as 

virgclV'Ia be>j:h abicr month 

f nd I hsreby urge a'" residents and owners and o:rcu;iers of prcpert-y 
L\ a roiition to do so to plant a tree during February, 193§, 
Given under my hand this 26Lh day of January, is:.3. 

Frank A. Duich, Mayor 



James Named To Trust 
Department Staff 





0. B. JAiViES, JR. 



NCRFOLK - 0. B. James, Jr., 
a native of Narfolk, was named to 
the Trust Department st::ff of Sea- 
board Citizens National Bank in an 
anncuncement made yesterday by 
Seaboard President, J. Hogie 
Tyler. HI. 

James, a former Vice President 
of both fhe Investment Cor;oratio;: 
of Virginia and Investment Corpor- 
ation of Norfo k, u, a 195S graduate 
of the University of Richmond with 
a BS Degree in Business Admin- 
istration majori;".g in Finance. 

James is Vice General Conunit- 
tee Ciaimian and Deacon of the 
Freemason Street Baptist Church 
and is married to the former 
Nancy Winn of Norfolk. 




Band Will Be Featured 
At March Of Dimes Ball 



Navy 



VIRGtINIA BEACH — The well- 
knTwn Ndvv Band from the ScCiool 
of Mu.-ic, U. S. Naval Amphibious 
Base will provide the entertain- 
ment at the seventh annual "March 
Of Dimes Ball" to be he'd Friday 
evening, February IB, at the Cava- 
lier Hotel. Mrs. Robert K. Turner, 
cSairman, also announced that 
John Derrieoux and his band will 
provide music for dancing. 

Mrs. C. M. Baylor, invitations 
chairman, has stated that the invi- 
tations have been mj'iled. Reserva- 



DITCHED! Tills was not an uncommon acene hi Virginia Brach for 
several days lafter ihe record snowfall, not only on secwidary naAs 
Irat also on main highways. In this particular case, the driver thavd- 
ed about fifteen yards aft;r igolng into the ditch, diggins the car in 
evea deeper. Garages wlUi wreckers did a Itunnlng business. 



Conference 
To Be Held 



RICHMOND — A joint confer- 
ence to explore questions relating 
to the State's highway construction 
industry will be held February 9 
and 10 at the University of Vir- 
ginia in diarlottesville. 

Some 200 persons are expected 
to attend the sessions, to be spon 
sored by the State Department of 
Highways, the Virginia Road Build- 
ers Association and the Virginia 
Asphalt Associaton. 

John E. Harwood, the Depart- 
ment's deputy commssioner and 
chief engineer, said the sponsors 
believe that "much benefit can be 
drived from an open, frank and 
imprsonal discussion relative to 
problems conunon to the highway 
construction program here in Va- 
ginia." 

Five specific areas of discussion 
are planned for the canference, 
with panels to consist of repre- 
sentatives from the construction 
industry and the Department. 

Subjects scheduled to be discus- 
sed are contract administraticm, 
bases and oavement, structures, 
grading and incidentals, and ma- 
terials. 

The conference will begin at 2 
p.m. on Wednesday, February 9. 
and is scheduled to adjourn ik 4 
p.m. tiie next day. 



tions may be made by casing Mrs. 
Wyndham Brown at GA8-9102 after 
5:30 p.m. 

The decorations committee, head- 
ed by Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Terveer 
will use as their motif, a Charles- 
ton Garden theme. 

Installation 
Party Saturday 

VIRG1NL\ BEACH - The An- 
nual Installation Party of the Bay 
Harbour Club will be held Satur- 
day night, February 5, at the Bay 
Harbor Club. 

Cocktails will begin at 6:30 p.m. 
with the dinner to be served from 
7:30 to 9 p.m. Available will be 
the choice of a Dehnonico steak 
dinner or lobster Thermidor. 

Officers to be installed folkwing 
dinner are Arthur Conrad. c(»n 
modore; Jack Osmond, vice com- 
modore; John Law, rear conuno 
dore; and Al Brown, secretary- 
treasurer. 

Dancing will be to the music of 
The Socialaires. 



BOOK PRESENTED — Sidney Kellam, /president of the Ocean Hlw^ 
Association (U. S. Route 13), pi^esentj ia;copy «! 1938 "Ocean Hlgll' 
way" book to Gbvemor Charles |L. Terry, ;Jr.. at- Deleware Travel 
Council annual meeting. T^rry was isponsoi* lof liA^ks Projects Ad- 
ministration program which prepared volume wm^ he was Secre>-' 
tory af State. The book was accompanied iby la framed resohitiaa 
praishig Terry for h:s work Ih better highways. . J;' 

Kellam Speaks To Delaware 
Travel Council In Wilmington 



VIRGLNIA BEACH — Sidney S. 
Kellam of Virginia Beach, presi- 
dent of the Ocean Hiway Associa- 
tion, was principal spe^er at the 
annual meeting of the Delaware 
Travel Council last week at Wil- 
mington, Delaware. 

Kellam (presented i^)ecial honors 
to Delaware Qovernor Charles L. 
Terry, Jr.. at the Travel Council 
banquet. 

Governor Terry was cited in a 
resolution from the Ocean Hiway 
Association for his "eL'ective and 
dedicated leadership and efforts 
■{rhtch have plajred a vital role in 
promoting increased trovd akmg 
the Ocean Hiway." 

Kellam jH-es»ited the Governor 
,with a.1 origlnd copy of a 1938 
guidcSok entitled "Ocean Hi^- 



Russo Speaks 
At CMF Meet 



VIRGINM BEACH - Juvenile 
and Domestic Relations Court 
Judge Phillip Russo spoke before 
the meeting of the Christian Men's 
Fellow^ip at Diamond Springs 
Christian Church Tuesday night. 

A question and answer period 
on the matter of youth and family 
followed Russo's address. 

A Ifrminute skit put on by Cub 
Pack No. 371 preceded Judge Rus- 
so's address. 

Selmer Garland, president of the 
CMF, presided as chairman. 




SNOW ANYONE? — This SMW at the beach-front amusement park 
is quite a contrast from the throngs of people during the .summe.-. 
The 14 inches of smw tiiat fell last week set a .iew .'ccord. (Staff 




organization, was chairman Ctf fhe 
meeting. 

way, which Terry had sponsored 
when he served as Delaware's Sec- 
retary of Sta^e. Issued by (be 
Works Projects A<kninistration, the 
guidebook was one of the ear^ to- 
formation pieces on attractkMs 
along the East Coast. 

The Ocean Hiway Association 
president spoke to the Delaware 
Travel group on the prwnotional 
program of the non-^proHt highway 
groi^. Its budget h^ grown from 
an original $7,500 to a current ao- 
nual operation of more than $190,- 
000. Ineresksed travel on the route 
has boosted the economy of ev«7 
state and local area between N*w 
York and "Florida, Kellam said. • 
- f ««wrtv» )oe«tea at Wifcnington, 
DelaweK»; the Association besd- 
I quarters o''fice was recenL'y estab- 
li^ed at Virginia Beach. 

Others from Virgi: ia Beach a(- 
tend'ng the Delaware travel m^- 
ng were E. A. Cu'verhouse. City 
Director of personnel and Fred 
Brinkman. Ccean Hiway Associa- 
tion executive director. 

Robinson To 
Attend GOP 
Banquet 

HAMPTON — State Senator J|. 
Kenneth Robinson of Winchestw, 
the recent Republican winner iip» 
special election in Virginia's Mat 
district, and Delegate M. Cal*wi| 
Butlei-, of Roanoke, chairman -«{ 
the GOP caucus o fthe GeneiH 
Assen*ly. will attend the firrt all- 
nual Lincobi Day Ba.'tquet of 8| 
First D's'rict February 10 at Holil 
Chamberlin, it was announc«£|| 
David N. Montague, banquet t fefl>l 
man. 

.Mi'n speaker for the eve 
be Cor3"e':sman Gerald R. 
of Michigan, Minority Lead 
the House of Representatives.- 
l°r holds the similar job 
state legi^ature. Others atte 
include \ 1,'nwcod Holton, 
Repub'-'can gifc^matorial candidl 
last fa'l. ard I. Lee Potter. 
RemiWican national conmitte 

Robinson. 50-\^ar-old fruit 
er and packer, won his senate t 
in a specif election 
ITie seat was left vacant 
Harry F. Byrd, Jr.. was 
U. S. Senator. 

Butler, serving his third ti 
the state lower Houe, was 
in 1^ foljowjnf! two ya5>i^ 
niblican citv chairrrpn of IVm^I 



THAT AD»nr SAND, BBOraER . . . 1%afs d 
tte eats nd 4*0 tm sererd flays lait we^ 



DM 
14 
the 



ptat h — e «f 
Mayfliwn- 



1^. G«rtai AtwiD OB the IMh flaM- of the 
Mrs. Atwffl, prm^maA *Jk Ultle 
hi Vlq^iria Bm^ waa kM 



to M u nae her tfertmct. TUb wm tiw lypieri seeae 

the City «f VkgUi mmk wi Ike State of VkfWa m «cL 

New mum reeeHsSrcre aet aoeaa tte tMit, m wcB ae hat 



leeaBy. Raads vera cfaaei, 
Faaas were reaan^ea 
A 4rA wntk 'm Vkpibt 



Ant iewB aad 
to tfM iitfliH 



Owens Elect 
League Pres. 

vmnmiA beach - nm. 

oointed Vifginia Beadi CoM 
C. B. <N«al) Owens hat b3« 
ed pr«id«it ol the Sb^iem 
Ci-'ic Le^nie for MB. 
Other officers ele^dl 
retta VWUtdmm, 
Edward Boi&i^ Jr., 
H. ftoubc Ihmuh 
Wirt^ ad Geoiii ' . 
itncixu kg «m ymt 






■ak« 

STRONG 
COMMUNITIES 






«M1]S 



-FMlOi 
^. Beach. Va. 



MAISTAS FUlffiUL HOME 

VBtcmiA BEACH. VmCINIA 

■r . niONB4a»4Ui ^ 




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lEASOi MARKET 




■ 


W« Dribw 




Td 


liplMM 4IMIIJ 




'tSrd SirMt 


VirfiBi* 


BMch 



lAPTIST 



IIARiV 



BRMHT 



ABAfiONA BAFTISr 
CHURCH 

N«« MaetJag In Looiat 
JUuford Elementary School 

M. C CUftM^ PMtor 
fsilaJi.— Sondaf School 
11 300 ajK.— Monunjr Wonhip 
740pj».— Wed. Prarer 
7:Mi>ak— Eveuiiix Wonhip 
C^fiS. — Training Union 



BAYIWE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

1480 rUasure Hoose lUL 

Smmm V. I>«Fo«, PutM- 

• u;(»aJB. — Worship Service 

1144«ajB. — Worship Service 

iHSO * 1*:10 a.in. Sunday 

t4lOpJB< — Evening Service 



BEACHLAWN BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

9tii A Med. Ave. 
A eooparating Soathem Bapirt 

Ohnreh 
GMrg* Weltott. Jr., MiabtM' 

Phone 428-2U04 
9:45a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :»{) a.oi. — Morning Service 
6 :iiU p.m. — Training Union 
7:aup.ra. — Evening Service 
7:aup.m. — Wed. i'rayer 
Service 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Greenwell Kd. & Lakeview Dr. 

Bayside, Va. 

Rev. Oarid Mcor«, Pa»ter 

\) :4i> a.m. — Sunday Sctiool 
ll:UOa.m. — Morning Worship 
7:46 p.m. — Evening Worship 



BLACKWATER BAPTIST 
CHURCH 
Rav. Ralph L. Heni 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 
"Serving aod and the Cum 
munity of blackwater Sinct 
1784" 



CARROW 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rev. Gary B. Thomptoa 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 .00 a.m.— Worship Service 
C :4& .m. — Vesper Service 
6 :30 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 {> jn. — Evangelistic 
Sarwica 




Ituradays— 
10:00 ajn.-4Uy 
I0:30-Laying on of Eta»b 



OLD DMIATKM 
EPISCOPAL CHUROI 

449 Witch Dqek Boad, Beyiiide 
8 :00 %».- Holy ComajiBioiB 

(Except during sector'a v»> 

cation) 
lO :00 am. — Morning Prayer 

and Sermon (Holy Com- 

manion on fiiat Sonday of 

each month.) 



ST. AlDAira 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

King's Grant Road 
A Edinbov Drive 
Phone 84A-S7S0 
^.JUv. L>-J. TtifUt, ht Vicar 

10:00 a.m. — Holy Commonion 
(first and third Sundays) 

Morning Prayer, 2nd and 4tii 
Sundays 

Church School (ctmeorrMit 
with services) 



ST. FRANCIS' 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

509 Rosemont Ro«d 
ne Rev. Clayton E. Crigger 
VlcaiM)fnoe Phone M<M5884 
8:00 A.M. — Holy Ck)iimuiiion 
9:30 A.M. — Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Worship (Ist bunday - 
Holy CoattnmoD k Seitnon, 
other Sundays morning F>rayer 
A Sermon). 
6:00 P.M. - Youth Fellowship 
Nursery provided 9:30 and 11:00 
A.M. 



FLOWBtS 
HBBBtT HARROL FLORIH 

FHOHE 42S-t7St 



MURDEN DRUG CO., Inc. 

rnmrt '• Eff ideal PrMcriptioB farrla^ 

f hoM 340-il 1 1 2264 Va. Baaek Blvd. 

FREE DELIVERY 



FRIENDS 



When Millie goes to bed she stops by the stainray window to isy good nigbt to her fa- 
vorite Mkr. It twinUas in the frosty evening iky, and to me it seems remote and cold. But 
to MiUe, the star is a warm and gfcrwing friend. It's just a matter of viewpoint A grown- 
up sees through the eyes of experience. Hie dilki gaacs through the eyes of innocence. And 
aa we all know, it isn't easy to exchange our experience f(»r innocenet again. 

Tet, this is exactly what many of us need to do. Many at ui need a new approadi, a 
new knk at the old things, the old truths. We need to open our eyes, and let ounelveiiee; 
to open our ears, and let ourselves hear. _ 

There is no better place to discover thte new ^n»^o*<^ ti»» in your (hureh. In dnirdi 
next Sunday you will wind a new point of view. Let youoelf see, let youndf hear. You 
will be taTpriaed at (he results. 



THI CHUICN rOI All... 

All rOI THI CHUKCH 

Ttw Oiurdi it th« grcatol (actor 
ON esilh for the buildiof M cterac. 
Icr and food citiaeflifaip. II ■ a lloff*- 
kanaolMritHlift 



idMUalMrfi 

I dit QhkIl TWy 

Mr 1 1 1 for iw OB* mt». (» fm 
WaAa*w'aari» iSi NtlkaadM 
of Ma II I ml) mt Mtim Ut 
ror *a aakr af «to Chnk ItmH. 
iMaoHO 



KBIAM^TON mSURANa CO. 

Sill Padfk Ava.— TalephoM CA B^lfl 
MM B. FriacM. Ana Rd. Dial «UMf 



•RMKLETS SHOL SBtVKl 



SlatMnct mA 
GAS-4t32 



Vit^ia 





PlOVDt. DMRYOa 

Mi BQWimUL PABK BOftB 



AU. nvM iOJIIMB 



f .. — - 

cornerstoke baptist 

(CaaMrVativy B«ptiat) 
Rav. Parkar Youag 

i2b Red Tide Road 
Lynnhaven Colony 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
II :00 a.m. — Morning Service 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Serving 
7 :30 p.m. — Wednesday 
Evening Services 



FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk 
Fr*d.M. FartM, Pastor 

9:45ajn.— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
' 6:S0pjn.< — Fellowship Hour 

7 :80 p ja. — Evening Services 









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1:1-7 


41:14 


t)44 






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t tip t 


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t tip t 


tip t tip t 


tip t tip 


t tip t tip 



oak GROVE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Alvia St. Clair, Pastor 
9:46 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

419 CHenrock Road, Norfolk 
Rev. Charlas T. Hoadricks 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a jn. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Worship 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th St. at Holly Bd. 
H. Wadett Watars, Putor 
9:80aA. — Ssnday School 
1 1 :00 a.m.- -HoAuig Wordiip 
6:15 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30pjM. — Evening Service 
Evening Services 30 min. latei 
May 16-S«t 15. 

FIRST OXjONIAL 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Coorga T. StalUags, Paator 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10. -00 a.m. — Momicg Wonhip 
6:30p.oi. — Training Union 
7 :80 p.m. — Evening Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Mid- Week serviea, 
Weonesday 

FREEWILL BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

In Princen, Virginia Beach 

1415 OCEANA BOULEVARD 

Air St^ion on right 

T. J. Tiagla, Pastoc 

9 :4« a.m. — Sunday School 
11:45 a.m. — Worshh> Service 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 



EEMPSVILLE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

7721 Prtaecas Aoe Rd. 



PRINCESS ANNE FREEWILL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1416 Oceana Blvd. 
Vi, mile past Oceana Air Sta. 
on right 
T. J. TiBgla, Pastor 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
A :30 p.m.— Bible Study 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Public ia invited. 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

245 Rosemont Road 
Rav. Melvin Hnghes, Pastor 

8:30 am.— Worship Service. 
9:4S aJn.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service. 
8: IS pjn.— Itaining Unk». 
7:30 pjn.— EveniDg Worship. 



DlAM<mD SPRINGS 
CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Chrut 
670Q W. Haden Road 
G. David Shroaves, Pastor 
8 .45 a.m.' — Worship Service 
9 :45 a.m.— Sundajr School 
11 :00 a.m.— Worsmp Service 
6 :30 p.Qi. — Youth Groups 



ST. JOHN'S BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 
Rav. Bnsca B. Perldas, Pastor 

10 :00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

6:00 p.m.— B.T.U. 

7:00 p.m. — Evening Worship 

LONDON tfRIDGE 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 

C. Edward Hafhos, Pastor 

8:S0a.ia.>->Moming Worship 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 H>0 ajB. — Morning Worship 
6 :80 p.v.'— Training Union 
7:80 PJB. — Evening Worshif 



9:11 
11:00 



#1-1. 1, ij 
ncnoii 



1 1 :00 aja — Maraing Woiah^ 
7:9 ^JB^-^mmg Wsrrii^ 

EINGf GRANT 



MMting hi 



9CDDQI 



9-M 

U:« 

S:« 
7:19 



Rb9" 



mirfmem mm 

9:80 wum. — ^i«reh School 
11 .-00 aJn. WnTwng Worrinp 
IM pm It— lag Wmi^ 



THAUA LYNN 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Va. Beach Blvd. adjoining 
Princ«» Anne High School 

Rov. Roboft N. WaUa.« 
8 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9 :30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.ni — Morning Worship 



IRETHREN 



SUBURBAN CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

111 Lobough Ave., 

Bellamy Manor 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Rav. i. Fraderick Parkar 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Woniiip 
1 1 :30 a.m. — Childrens Church 

7:30 pjn. — Evening Service 



COMMUNITY 



LYNNHAVEN COLONY 
UNITED CHURCH 
(CoBgragational Ckristiaa) 
Great Neck Rd. near Shore Dr. 
Tka Rov. Tko. H. Brittoa 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Pilgrim 
Fellowship 
Nursery for small children 



FRIENDS MEETING 
(Quaker) 

Laskin Road 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
il:OUa.m. — Meeting for 
-^"Moi^ing Worship 



JEWISH 



TEMPLE EMANUEL 

25th and Balt^ic, Va. Beach 

Philip Pincu*. Rabbi 
7 :30 a.m. — Services Mon.-Fn. 
8:15 p.m. — ^Friday-Sabbath 

Services 
10:00 am. — Saturday Sabbath 

Service 
8 :00 a.m.— Services Sunday 



OCEANA CURB MARKCT 

VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. AT OCEANA 

Coontry Cured Bacon, Hams k Shoulders 

Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, 

Groceries & Meats 



W. A. WOOD, Inc 

CooimisaioB Agent 

Haaablo Oil A Refiainf Ca. 

Futl Oil and Kerosene 

Dial GA 8-3385 



LUTHERAN 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 

1460 Va. Beach Blvd. Oceana 

Roy N. WilsoB, Minister 
10:00 a.m.— Bible Study 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :00 p.m. — Eimiing Warshi|> 

KALA CHURCH OF CHRiSl 

Creeds, Virginia Beach, Va. 
W. T. Weaver, MiaisUr 

10:00 a.m. — Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Moving Worship 
6 :45 p.m — Youth Program 
7:30 pm — Evening Worship 



OCEAN PARK 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

DuPont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
Paal E. McCuUough, ThJi., 
9 :45 a.m.— Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Family Night 
Service 



FIRST CHURCH OF CSRI8T, 

scD^msr 

209- aotii Stre^ 
9:30 a.iiL— Sunday Sdiool 
11:00 a.ai.~-ClKirch Service 
8:00 pjn.— Wednesday Service 



GRACE BRETHREN 

CHURCH 
Graat Naek at HiHtoa 
A. HaraU i^riagtaa, ¥* 
10:08 ajb. — Itaiidnr SdMxil 
11:00«JB. — Wmwp Sarviee 
7:80p.». — Evening Sarvica 



CHRSTIAN 



BAYSIDE OUUSTUII 
CMUBCH 

(rsafTsgaH— a!) 
Sore Ihm A QraMwrtf Baa4 

9:46a.ai. — Worship Serv^ 

9:45aJD. — Smday SdKxd 

llHWs«.— Wooblip SarviM 



PEMBROKE MANOR 
UNITED CHURCH af OOUST 
(Coagre^ati*aal Ckrirtiaa) 

Meetings in Pembroke Manor 
elementary School 
Rev. Cari T. Dagw 
9:S0*.m. — Church School 
10 -JO aJB. — Worship 

Nursery at all servicea 
11 40 am. — Church Service 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

Laskin Rd., Linkhom Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Pastor 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
11:30 a.m. — Children's Church 

8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 



EPISCOPAL 



EMANUAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Lynn Shores Drive at Va. Bch. 
Kenneth A. Price, Pastor 
9:10 a.m. — Sunday Church 

School 
10 :30 a.m. — Worship Service 

(nursery provided) 
6 :30 p.m. — -Luther League 

EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF THE 
GOOD SHEPHERD 

1489 Laskin Road 
Rev. Dickson W. Taylor 

8:30 a.m. — Worship 
9^30 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m— Worship 

(Nursery provided) 
6 :30 pm. — Luther League 

OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Baylake Pines, Bayside 
Keaaetk R. Carbaugh, Pattor 
8:15 a.m.— Worship Service 
9:45 a.in.-Cliurcfa School 
11:00 a.m.— Worshq) Service 
(Nur^ry jxDvided) 



HIRSCHLER'S SHOES 

Yea Can Save Now In Our Semt-Anaual 

Clearance Of Fall And Whiter Merchandise 

Aragona 5%oppIag Center 
S040 Vl^fiaia Beach Blvd.. 4974)338 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING & 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, Inc. 

2 Locations To Serve You 

Radio Ditpatched Trucks 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd. — Dial 428-1660 

Princess Anne Station — Dial 426-6216 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episc^al) 
B. Sidney Sanders, Rector 

8 :U0 a.m. — tioiy Communion 
!^:UUa.m. — ^Family Service 
and Morning Prayer 
(ord Sunday Uoly Com- 
munion) 
1 1 -.iiii a.m. — Morning Prayer, 
sermon (1st Sunday Holy 
Communion) 



CHURCH OF COO 



A|f8llM.Y OF COP 
▼Mnia Baaeh Boulevard 

Mit.Laiu — Oceana 
Ra^. SobM D. Bailw, Jr. 
•itf«jB:^-(%Brch School 
ixm^m. femJBf Worship 
7:80 p.ai. — EwBgaUitk 
Sarnn 



CHUBCHOFGOO 

. 9*6 liA Steal 
Bakby H. Sams, Paster 

9:4* ajB.— 4landay School 
U.-— OMi^ MorBing WorsUp 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

233 Bownuui Road 
Rev. Leeoard R. Grans. Jr. 

8 :00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
10:0Ua.m. — Holy Communion 

(1st A 3rd Sunday) 
10:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer 

(2nd A 4th Scnday) 
Church School follows the 
10:00 a.m. Service. 
Nursery service is available. 

r.AI 11. FF EPISCOTAL 
CHUROI 

40th A JPacif ic_--- 428 -8578 

Siadays— 

N HHI a.ai. — Holy CAinniiiniApi 
U:I8 BJB.-Hafy Comnmion aod 

gamao (Rnt Slad«y) 
11:08 uiL-liankig Pngtw mA 

SKwaa (Bid. ft<d, aod 4ifa Shb- 

dus) 

9:C ajD.— Cfaardi Sdxxii (Sep- 
tember-Junel (I<hBs«y teough 



PRINCE OF PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 

424 Kings Grant Road 

Rev. J. Elmer Medley, Pastoi 

8 :00 a.m. — Divine Woiship 
9:15 a.m. — Sunday Sch^^ol 
and Bible Class. 
10:30 a.m.— Divine Worship 
Holy Communion — 1st and 8rc 
Sunday. 



ROSEWOOD MEMOltlAL PARK, INC. 

CEMETERY 

PRINCESS ANNE MEMORIAL PARK 

CEMETERY 
FOR INFORMATION CALL GY 7-8928 



NAZARENE 



OCEANA CHURCH 
Of THE NAZARENE 

.<?. Conrt Hon-* Rd.. Ordan* 
Paul R. AUrick. Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:45 a.m. — Mominff Worrftii 



WHITEHURST REALTY COMPANY 

LASKIN ROAD AT HILLTOP 

REAL ESTATE — INSURANCE 

SALES ft RENTALS 

TELEPHONE 4284888 

ne Key To Betto- Uvtaf 



METHODIST 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 

CHURCH 

Shore Dr. at Treasure lalana 

Drive in Bayside 
Raymoiid E. Masaar, Mfaistw 
8:80 A 11:00 a.m.— Worship 

9 :46 a A.— Sunday School 



BEECH CK}VE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Bay R. Jackaaa, Pastor 
10:00 ajn.— Church SdM>ol 
ll:lSaLB.— Momiag WmiUp 

BETHEL METHODIST 

CHURCH 

Priwraas Aium 

B^ R. l a sk se a, Paator 

10:OOaJB.— Monwif WmiUb 
ll:O0ajn. — Cliurch School 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 VIRGINU BEACH BOULEVARD 

Phone 4284846 

VirghUa Beach. Virgtaia 284BS 

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 



LARASAN 

REALTY A DSimANCE C0BP8. 
8iil Va. BewA Bhrd. - 



•Rananbcf Ibe lin ftva hanun" 



yOoBtiaaed On B)«e Five) 



WAUCER REALTY CORP. 



arr vbumnu bsaoi avd. 



WE §gU^ BUT. RVff ft 
nXEPHCME 84MIC 



i^aana 



- -yjiaw ^««..ru 



««MM 



.^ 



Church Listings 



CHARITY METHODIST 

CHURCH 

Bade Bay, Virgrinia 

L«tli« E. Graca, Minuter 

10:00 a.in. — Church School 

1 1 :00 a.tek — Moniinff Worship 

COMMUNITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Acredale — KempsTille 
R«T. JoiiB L. KibUr, Jr. 

9:45 B.ni. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

7:80 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



/ Little Neck Road 
R«v. Oacar V. Rodriguea 

10:00 a.m.— Church School 
11 : 00 a..m^-MominK Worshi| 



PRESBYTERIAN 



NIMMO METHODIST \ 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 
10:16 a.m, — Church School 
11:15 a.m. — Morning Worship 



BAYSIDE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Near Bobbins Comer 
Rev. J. E. Johnaoli, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 am — Morning Worship 



FOUNDRY METHODISr 
CHURCH 

Va. Bch. Blvd., Lynnhaven 
William H. Acosta, Minister 

8:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. — 
services 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 

6:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



PLAZA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

208 Plaza Trail 
Herbert G. Hobbs, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
ll:OCa.m. — Worship Service 
7 :00 p.m.^ Youth Fellowship 



FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road 
LeRoy Davis, Minister 

9:45a.ml — Church School 
11 :00 a.m.— Morning Worship 



SALEM METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Church School 
7:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



HAYGOOD METHODIST 
CHURCH 

8149 Bayshfire Road 
8:30a.m., 9:45 am. and 11:00 

a.m. — Worship Services 
9:45 am.— Church School for 

all age groups 
11:00 a.m. — Second session of 
Church School for children 
up through 7th grade and 
adults. 
7 :00 p.m. — Methodist Youth 
Fellowship foi young people 
7th, 8th and 9th grades in 
Junior High Group and 10th 
grade up for Senior Group. 
Friends welcomed. 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

409 First Colonial Road 
Rev. H. Wark Curry, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Ohurch School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 



BOW CREEK 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

9 :30 a.m. — Church School 
Rosemont Road A Plaza Trail 
.Went! J. Miller. Minister 
9:46 a.m. — Sundaj school 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Church Service 
CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN 

CHURCH 
First St., Glenrock, Natfolk 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — What-Nots 
Fellowship 
6 :30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Young People's 
Fellowship 



ST 



MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana 
Rev. D. P. Felton, Pastor 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service* 



CHRIST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

1200 ArapTona Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minister 

8 :30 a.m. — Worship & Church 

School 
9:30 a.m. — Worship & Church 

School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 



TABERNACLE METHODIST 
t CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Robert H. Garner, Minister 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m — Morning Worship 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

4713 Haygood Road 
Robert F. Bryan, Paslor 
9:45 a.ni. — Church School 
11 :00 p m. — Morning Worship 



KNQTTS ISLAND 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
Robert C. Black, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 



THALIA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Pine Ave. & Va. Bch. Blvd 
SVilliam L. Asher, Pastor 

9:45 a.m.^Sundav School 
10:45 a.m.— ^Worshio 



LeKIES METHODIST 
CHURCH 

6560 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rev. C. Katon Gray 
8 :30 a.m. — Early Worship 
Service 
9:45a-nn. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Late Worship 
Service 
6 :00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 

LYNNHAVEN METHODIST 
CHURCH 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
METHODIST CHURCH 

207 - 18th Street 
Rev. Beverly Felty 

8 :30 a.m.. — Worship Service 
Summer Months 
9:45 si.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 

PENTECOSTAL 



PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th St. and Baltic Ave. 
Elwood Kern, Pastor 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. at 3fith St. ' 
John S. Lyies, Pastor 
Mr. William D. Russell 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
Nursery Service Provided 

KEMPSVILLE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

620 Kempsville Rd. 
J. L. Coppock, Pastor 

9:40 A.M. — Sunday School 
11:00 A.M. — Morning Worshii 
6:00 P.M. — (Second Sunday) 
Yonth F«»nowBhipi 
929 First Colonial Road 



INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 



JARVIS..0KITCHIN 



231 VA. BEACH BLVD. GA 8-7755 

Established 1911 



Lincoln Conlinenlal— 

the luxury motorcar that 
stands apart from all other cars 




There are various ways of indicating your good 
taite and position in life. Ownership of a Lincoln 

'Continental can be one of them. Beautifully restyled 
in 1966, the Lincoln Continental retains its unmis- 

:takable look of classic dignity. It is built to the 
highest standards in the world and tested more thor- 
oughly than any other car. The recognized quality 
of this exceptional motorcar marks you as a person 
familiar with the finer things in Ufe. Your discretion 
is unquestioned. We invite you to inspect the spa- 
cious and comfortable sedan, luxurious convertible, 
or recently introduced Lincoln Continental coupe. A 
demonstration can be arranged at your leisure. 

DRIVE TO DRIVE AGAIN - DRIVE SAFELY 
THE MAN TO SEE IS M.D. 




300 W. 21tl. St. - MA7.7763 
6S41 Va. Beach Blvd. - 497-8934 

VA. Lie. ISM 



KINGS GRANT 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

(Now meeting in the King's 

Grant Elementary School) 

Raymond C. Flitton, Pastor 

9:50 a.m. — Sunday School 

11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Lvnnhaven VillaKe 
Rev. Marion R. Webb, Jr. 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6 :30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 
6 :30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
7 :30'p.m. — Evening Worship 



THALIA TRINITY 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

420 Thalia Roao 

SMney D. Crane, Minbter 

9:30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
10:45 a.m. — Church School 



WYCLIFFE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

John B. Dey Elem. School 
J. Stanton Blain, Paster 

10:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
11'IRn.rr — rbiirch .''rhool 



ROMAN CATHOLIC 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14th St. & Arctic Circle 
Rev. Francis V. Bambrick 

MASSES 
Winter— 8:00, 9:30, 11:00, 

12:15 
Summer — (June 1-Labor Day) 

7:00, 8:00, . 9:00, 10:00, 

11:00, 12:00 
Holy Days— 6:00, 7:00, 9:00 

ami 6:30 p.m. 
Weekday, winter — G :30, 8 :45 

Summer,' 8:45 a.m. only 
Confessions — 4:00 to 5:00 and 

7:00 to .8:00 p.m. Saturday 



ST. GREGORY THE GREAT 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

7271 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Rev. Flavian Yelinko, O.S.B 

Rev. Paschal Kneip O.S.B. 

Mas.ses— 6:30, 8:00, 9:30, 

11:00 and 12:;<0 
Confes-sions are on Saturday 

7:30-8:30 



ST. MATTHEWS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

1010 Sandra Lane. Va. beach 
Father' OHara, Father Findlay 

Summer Masses— 7:30, 9:00. 

10:30 and 12:00 
Confession each Saturday 4:00 

to 5:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 



.ST. NICHOLAS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

644 ittle Nock Rd. 

Phone 310-72.S1 

Rev. Thomas M. Summers 

Sunday Ma.^ses — 8:15. 9:30 
10:45, and 12 Noon in thr 
Church; 11:00 in Princew 
Theatre, 3177 Virginia BeacJ- 
Blvd. 

Confessions — Saturday 4-5 p.m 
and 7-8 p.m 





ANCHOlf AWEIGIT— This '/j ton anchor was ssnt from Norfolk to fa 
soforltjt house out west, on "borrowed" terms. (U. S. Navy photo) 

Anchor Shipped Out West 



NORFOLK — It was "anchor's 
aweigh" at the Naval SuK>ly Cen- 
ter, Norfolk, Va., recently, when 
combined efforts of the U. S. Navy 
and U. S. Marine Corps culminat- 
ed in the shipment of an old-fash- 
icned stock anchor from a musty 
warehouse tojhe fresh air of Mon- 
tana. 

"So who needs lOOOpound an- 
chors in Montana?" asked Supply 
Center shipping agents who under- 
took the job of transporting the 
antique to its new home. "To an- 
chor a ship in a northwestern 
lake?" 

Another k)ok at the bill of lading 
verified that this was not the case 
and provoked greater bewilder- 
ment. It read: 

Gamma Delta of Delta Gamma 

Quad E, Montana State Univ. 

Bozeman, Montana 

But, Supply Center wnployees 
of the Freight Terminal Depart- 
ment, who arranged the carrier 
and routing for the anchor, soon 
clxovered a quite logical ex- 
planation. 

The Montana State sorority had 
contacted the U. S. Navy in their 
search for an appropriate anchor, 
the Delta Gamma Symbol, to dis- 
play en the grounds of their so- 
rority house. 

The long quest received a boost 
from one of the fathers of a mem- 
ber, Col. George G. Ryffel. USMC, 
Assistant Deputy Commandant for 
the Marine Coi-ps at the Armed 
Forces Staff College, Norfolk. 
When he discovered the ;iroximi- 
ty of the long desired anchor, one 



of three in the Disposal Division 
of NSC's Material Department, he 
advised his daughter's sorority to 
contact the Navy Department Cur- 
ator. 

A letter from the Montana State 
chapter to the curator brpu^t 
permission to "borrow" the object 
for an indefinite period and au- 
thorized the Naval Supply Center 
to release it. 

Thus was set in motion the long 
chain of events which ultimately 
pulled an anchor onto the 'campus 
of a Montana college. 



Cow Makes 
New Record 

PETERBOROUGH, N. H.-Bay- 
ville C Mavrose. a Junior four 
year cki rogiftcred Guernsey cow, 
owned by Ravviile Farms, Inc.. 
Virginia Beijch, has completed an 
official DHIR actual production 
record of 12,460 pounds of milk and 
677 pounds of butterfat, in 505 days, 
2 times a day milking, according 
to The American Guernsey Cattle 
Club. 

Guernsey milk i.s world famous 
for its high protein, delicious fla- 
vor ,and golden yellow color. 

The testing was supervised by 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 



Linoleum Floors 

Individuoll) Dc5i|ncd^ 




We creat- Fiuu,- that di 
tinguish room! In homes, of 
tices, shops, the^e Individ 
ually Designed Linoleun 
Floor- confer smart, color 
i»iitra-.t !ii« iiic io!, »Ki h n 
ithrr floo' tr. u'n:«':.t car 
rnMch.- Onlors, motif>« — 
■'•Ihii-acter!" in a word — 
that ffive long li-ed service 
at mndeiate f i • st-co-^^t ! Mi»> 
we give you an >i<tim»tr? 

J. C Law £r Sons 

SSlt CiA^j Pk MA S-9439 
NOItF(»JC VIRGINIA 



Plans Made 
Public 

N0RFX3liK — PlaM for a build- 
ii^ to house the late General Doi«- 
las MacArlliur's personal pajters 
and olfk:^' of ttoe MacArthUr Me- 
morial Foundation were anndunced 
last week by W. treA Duckworth, 
President of the Foundation. 

The amwunceihent cAme one day 
srfter the Pwindation purchss- 
ed fran the NorfoHc Redwetop- 
n«nt & HousiDg Authority 11,000 
sq. ft, of land immediately to the 
reffl- of the MacArthur Memorial. 
Cost of the land was apfiroximate- 
}y 130,000. 

The (wilding is beiljg deagned 
by Melvin Spence-and Associated 
in keeping with flie present Memor- 
ial building and its Annex. It wil' 
contain about 3,500 sq. ft. A one- 
story structure will house both pub- 
lic and c'assified papers of Gen^ 
eral MacArthur phis the offices of 
the F\3undatk)n, Arcfuyist Philip P. 
Brower and Saniuel T. Northern, 
Du-ector of the MacArthur Me- 
morial. A souvenir sh6p will also 
be located in tf»e new buildiiig, re- 
placing the shop m the Annex 
which has outgrown its space. 

Another feature of the building 
will be a concrete and steel vault 
for the safe-keeping of classified 
records. It wi^l be built to Attny 
specifications. The bufld'ing will 
have .no windows and wUl be arti- 
ficially lighted and air conditioned. 
Heavy steel doors will make a 
watchman unnecessary. 

Cost Of the structure .was esti' 
mated by Dudcworth ^t $125,000. 
It will be owned by the Maci^- 
th-ir Memorial Foundlation and oa>- 
erated and maintained by tiie Citv 
r' vorfoTc which hoHs tHIe to all 
of MacAithur's memorabilia. 

In a recent report, the Archivist 
noted that General MacAarihiB-'s 
penscmal papers are in two groups 
—archives artd printed matter — 
ard the total volume is 720.' If 
stacked up, the papers wouJd tow- 
er 165' higher than the Wa^ington 
Monument. 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 3, 1966 

Page 3-B 




V 

HiUftHLy «t play even in ,zero Itemperatares, the house mouse Is -soih 
fittrVA Me of our mcst ,adaptable imammels, says the Nationai "^i*- 
twAHX Asaociatkm, Vand the U. p. mouse ^populatian Is ^probably «a 
the rl«^, in cold storage and out. 1 

Are You Presently Feeding \ 

m 

A House Mouse At Home? \ 



Rasnick Named Salesman 
Of The Year By Realtor 




ceived the Half-MilUon DoQar 
award from the Virghda Beach 
Board of Realtors. 

RasnkE has been a salesman 
with Larasan since December, 
1963. He was bom and schooled in 
Appalachia, Virginia; married the 
former Eula Ma^ Kelly of Big 
Stone Gap and they have three cWl^ 
dren; AUdiad, who attends Old 
Dominion Cpll^ is Norfolk and 
David and Laura Ann, wfy) attend 
the Virginia Beach pubHt sduKdst 

Deskles bfting a top^^t sales- 
man Rasnick is active In civic alx) 
church (Hfanjzations. < 



JOHN H. K.\SNICK 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Lawrence 
A. Sancilio, President of Larasan 
Realty Cciforation, is pleasad to 
announce that Joh.T H. Rasnick is 
the Residential (Ra-Sale) Salesman 
of the Year for Larasan Realty 
Corporation. Rasnick previously re- 



J. C WHEAt 
AND COMPANY 

MfiMBBK 

NBW YORK 

STOCK EXCHANGE 

13 SELDEH ARC/iDF 
NORFOLK. VA. 

PHONE MA S-4aill 




DRY CLEANING fs US. 



Pic's 31st Cleaners 

325 Uskin Road 
Opposite Colonial Storo GA 8-2801 




teLlEAfeETH, N.J. - In cold 
sttitiige plants, he thrives, multi 
piles and grows long hair in tern 
per^Kures from five to ten degrees 
below zero. 

H6 frequently is found residing 
in tumtels beneath foundations or 
in boxes of stored goods in attics. 

He may spend his entire life 
in a shigle Stack of grain, but if 
jH-essfed for food he may travel as 
far as a milfe. 

The menrunal In questirai is 
man's perennial hitchhiker — Mas 
naionhia — commonly known as 
the ordhiaty house mouse. 

Adaptsl>le Mus is more than 
ixdding his own population-wise, 
lays Dr. Ralph E. Heal, Execu- 
tive Secretary of the National Pest 
Control Association.^ Together with 
broth«f rat they cwnprise one- 
fourth of all our m^nmals, but 
with improved rat control Mus 
hfeus less competition for food, and 
the nation's mouse census is prob- 
kbly rising. 

The house mouse got a foothold 
in the United States even before 
the Norway rat, arrivhig with 
colonists frwn Southern Europe 
or with early settlers from West 

em Europe. Today they are hap- 



0% 



pily moving abaut with man, m 
his furniture, shopping bags or 
other convenient conveyances. 

Mus ("to steal") eats everythin| 
man does, but he'd prefer the fol 
lowing menu: rolled oats, appl 
sweet potato, flower, seeds, bacoi 
peanut buttsr, nut meatus an| 
sweet chocolate. He eats five t# 
ten per c«it of his body w^glj 
every 24 hours m 15 to 20 sepafat* 
feedings. ,.,^^'1 

If the house mouse is not eating, 
he's probably destroying. His tar 
get is a wide variety of food prod- 
ucts, paper goods, clothing, boot 
bindings, and upholstery. JI 

Paradoxically, man is raising 
more than a million mice per yea| 
for scientific and medical researclk 
The laboratory varet)^ is price^ 
from 36 cents to 14.50 Bach. • 

The three basic ingredients^ 
a happy house mouse are water, 
food and a snug nest. Mis can 
get along for 30 days wrthout -w^ 
ter, but rwnove food and his haf 
borage and you have a mouse 
without a house, says Dr. HeaJ 
UndoiAtedly, the redoiAtabte 
nwuse will adapt to a new housf 
— bttt HUiSfefully not yours. • 





FOR 
GUARANTEED 
SATISFACTION 

in 
PEST CONTROL 

GeHrgt L. Aldridge Lee E. Chambert j 

ALDRIDGE & CHAMBERS, Inc. 

EXTERMINATORS 

I PEST CONTROL EXPERTS 

MUS-MUSCULUS-MUSE-MEESE 
All Means MOUSE 

Are yo« 4>othered with the Mus-Musculus (Mouse) as outlined by 

Dr. Ra^ E. Heal, Executive \Secretary of |he Natimial Pe^ 

CMtrol AssoeiatioB In an article on ^this page? 

Aa you can see by the article, the Mouse is a big time .nibUejr^ 

and often jlimes destroys 'teore than he eats. 

He has jn varied appetite 'and survives the cold to oattsfy H. 

llferder to keep your , property free d these mice and other pests 

Call T«4ay For A FREE SURVEY. 

Phone 3M-8362 24 Hour Phone Service 

317 Great Neck Road 

Virginia Beach, Virgtaiia 



abi 



Fpr Quality And Low Prices 
BE SURE TO VISIT 



THE 



RUG SHOP 



110 W mi Strort 



Wft7-70V6 



L^i 



tal j-^nnti 



ommerciai i"^ nniina 

NO iOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL 
• lEHERHEADS • ENVELOPES ^ 

• BUSINESS & CALLING CARDS • INVOICIi^ 



• INVITATIONS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



* RATE SCHEDULES • MENUS 

ENGRAVED OR RAISED 

Ml 

Beach Publishing Corpi 

^blishcrs of the 

Virginia Beach Sun 

)108 PACIFIC. AVE. VIROINIA BiACH, VA. 

428-2^1 ^ 



■ t^u rn/, 't ^ rr,ta»'^ »- 



Virginia Boadt SUN/ Thurfday, February 3, 1966 

4M ' 

m--^.»" « ■ ' _ ' ' 

Children To 
Get In Fr^ 

FBBICtSB MOm - Children 
accan^aaied by their parents will 
be adnatted free aa opo^ night 
of the Creeds Ruritm mosical va 
riety Acm A I pan. Feb. 24 in 
tbe Kdlam High Scfaool Auditor 



l^l|i«■ !• mfai «•« Rw^ 

MHf«l CuHn p n OcBler ia 
iMMi »kr t|» lM4nl# oC 
mUtn. Wkm4 Hedia. mmmA 
ratiar rf a mt*^ CtedL 

ibm iwli llii pHpliwbB will 
■Mte ap tit #tiv «ffl Iwvt M 
S:l| am m 9iknmj 4 to fftea 
aNMt ) or 1:11 PJB. M Minwy 
I. noBi 0Mr a |«n flf ife who 
ai« mmnatai U foi^ w ea 
OMiraged to caB Uura Reiahardt 
OMBIO Cor peitent mfonnatiae. 



Pannii League 

VBGMK BBACH - The Pa- 
HBtaT Leagae cf WiginM Beadi 
B^ adMol «iB hold aa qiea 
Bpaid Meetiag m Tteaday eve- 
nag. Ftknarj t at ifae hi^ 
actaod. Graify Hacker, assistant 
to pmaleat Lara Webb d (M 
I Qpllagi. wJ be the gaaat 



mdKT ail pte a cn t "Whta Does 
a Guhince Pragran Have to Offo* 
fei Ba nen to i y EducatioD." 

Al panato are invited to attend. 



WEMdDGfTHEGAP 




Wlm aaweoBiAr* Bieve to 
town, oar Hostess gnets 
theai, and extends a wel- 
oQBie, with the personal mes- 
sages of oar fri«Qdiy, civic- 
odnded ^onson. 

NlWCOMBtS 

GMSTING 

Mbs. Margarat Lowman 



Pattarned after fte 19th century 
ifississippi Bivcr ^wboat pro- 
dw^ioos, the show will be pnr 
(kiced idso at 8 pja. Feb. 25 and 
26 at the school. 

lUs year's production is inder 
the dfrection of Hwter Spence 
wfaose^emerience indudes direc- 
tion cf the 4-H variety show at 
Biaddburg. 

Curts Payne is inducer ef the 
show and eqitain of the show 
boat 

Don ProfBtt, Kdlam band di 
rectcNT aad Miss Anne Holland, Kel- 
lam dural director, will join in 
directing the score. 

Rita Hdland has again taken 
over the (Erection of dwreogr^y. 
Mrs. Doa ^nbrosen will handle 
the costumes. 

Proceeds from the ^ow will 
help finance Creeds Ruhtan can 
nninity projects. Tlie club won the 
Holland di^ict c(xranunity serv- 
ice award last year in competi- 
tion with GfHidd clubs. 

Tickets may be obtained from 
clit) members. First and Merch- 
ants Bank branches at Virginia 
Beach, Plaza, Bayside and Ara- 
gona and from the Farm Bureau 
Insurance office at Courttouse. 



Park your hunting weapon in a 
safe place, says the Virginia Game 
Comnussion. Guns leaned against 
trees, rocks or vdiicle are nothing 
but booby traps. Each year a 
number of hunters are killed and 
injured by weapons slipping from 
such careless positions. A gun 
can't think! You can. 



Why is Sealtext Diet 
. yiesldmmilk 

to buy? 




laste 

is a reason why 




The different in Sealtest 
Diet a good taste. Here's dum 
mQk with a flavnr you've always 
looked (or... aldm milk with a 
haarty, foil flavor— wfaoleaome 
and good. 

So eqjoy the aatirfaetion of 
ealorieHxttting with nfireahing, 
fjfHfiffl'f S tm lti^ Dm^ {isiDoaa 
Ipr ^pMli^-aad /bnr. 



/^A,. 



d^erenee! 




CX)NME STEVENS cries oa her oaatlKr'S ahsoMer after a faiofly 
^puuTtl hi lUs scene from mantr^ Brm.' "Never Too Late," whkib 
op»s February •, at t^ Beach Theatre. Pnl Ford, Maoreea O*- 
SoDiTaB and Jfan f lattoa ^o star to the iTrrhairelsr aad Paaavidaa 
comedy which was produced by Nernuai liCar Aad directed by Bad 
Yorfcto. "Never Too Late." %ased aa SHBiKr Arthor Long's snuMb 
Braadway flay, is the story of a New Ewglaad cooplc having a t^M 
rather late to life. Long wrote the acrerapiay nd DavU Bose 
posed the fflm score. 



Applications Will Be Taken 
After February 26th 



iQCHMOND — Applications for 
StMe Park cabins for the 1966 sea 
son will be accepted on and after 
February 26, Ben H. Bolen, Com- 
missioner of Parks, Virginia De 
partment of Conservation and Eco- 
nomic Development, announced to- 
day. 

No apfdication will be accepted 
prior to February 26. AU applica- 
tions recent during the period 
of FAruary 26-March 1 will be 
handled as of March 1, and reser- 
vations will be made by lot. After 
Mi»-ch 1, applications will be han 
died on a firstcomHirst-served 
basis. During the first tra days 
of March, only applications of res- 
idents (A Virginia will be consid- 
ered. 

Applications for cabins must be 
made on official forms, which may 
be obtained from tBe Division of 
Parks, Room 403, Southern States 
Building, 7th and Main Streets, 
Richinond, Virginia 23219, or from 
the Superintendents at the Parks. 

Housekeepii^ cabins, fully equip- 
ped and furnished are available 
at seven- of the nine parks. They 
are: Claytor Lake, near Di&lin; 
D9uthat, near Clifton Forge; Fairy 
aone, near Bassett; Hungry Moth- 
«■, near Marion; Prince Edward, 
near Burkeville; Staunton River, 
near' South Boston, and Westmore- 
land, near Montross. 

Cabins will be avail^Ie for the 
1966 season from May 16 until 
SeptorAer 26. Cabins may be 
rented during this period for one 
wedc. When space is available, the 
rental period will be extended to 
a maximum of two weks. All cabin 
reservations begin and end on 
Mcnday. Concessions m the Parks, 
which include restaurants, stores, 
lifeguard service, boat rentals and 
horseback riding, will be open 
May 30 through Labor Day. Baft 
tag and swimming will not be per- 
mitted prior to May 30 and aftsr 
Labor Day. 

The three State Recreational 



Areas-^ear Credc m Cumberland 
County, Goodwyn Lake in Prince 
Edward County, and Holliday Lake 
in Appomattox County— will be 
opoi during the 1966 season for 
the same period as State Parks. 
None of the recreational areas 
have cabins or overnight accom 
modations, but camping facilities 
are available in each area. 



I 'The Knack ' 
Opens Feb. 12 

TOANO — The Susan Slade com 

edy "Ready When You Are, C. B." 

I currently playing at Wedgewo^d 

] Dinner Theatre west of Williams- 

i burg f^ures Timothy L. Jones 

as a movie matinee idol surround 

ed by three lovely actresses and 

\ one doting mother. Being the only 

j actor in Lhe play is, according to 

Mr. Jones, "a delightful state of 

I affairs." 

! Turn-about is fair olay. So while 

the "Ready When You .\re, C. B." 

i cast performs Wednesday through 

Saturday en the Wedgewood stage, 

the upstairs rehearsal hall finds 

Em Nelson Cummings hoMng 

down the only fonale role in 

I the upcoming production, "The 

\ Knack" by Ann Jellicoe. Mrs. 

! Cummings, who stopped the show 

nightly in last summer's musical 

> "Leive It To Jane," plays a girl 

> who drops into a rooming house 
' in search of a place to stay and 
I finds herself confronted with an 
' irresistible Don Juan and two oth- 
! er fellows wh6 want to acquire his 
j knack. She fast becomes the prime 
I target in a lesson of how to con 

, quer the weaker sex. 
j '.''3'he Knack" will open on Feb- 
i ruary 16 with "C. B." playing 
I through February 12. Seats are 

available. For reservations phone 
! Toano 564 3237 or write P. 0. Box 

242, Williamdburg, Virginia. 



AMPLE 



PARKING 




3177 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD., VIRGINIA BEACH 

Kiddie Time Every Saturday 

TKEBI6BESTNMI •— «"^'^» 
OFALU 





PEia 

Phis 

Ihapter No. 2 "The Iroa Caw" 

SUgt Fun — CartMtts 

ADDmO\.\L PROGRA-MS 

Ca.MING FOR KIDDIE TIME 

FEB. 12 

RIDE THE WILD SURF 

FEB. If 

MARCO POLO 

FEB. 2S 

tTHE ANGRY RQ>PLANn 
All In Color 



Smo -THE Simom THSEAir 
■i I I 1 I 



For Cab On The Co: 
Quick Crootning Hints 



YGSSL (NAPS) - Vbather 
you're a bosy horaanaker, a stu- 
dent or a ewer girt, chancee are 
diat gpod ymmhig tAss up toon 
d your vahiaUe time than is 
reaSy necessary. By heeding a 
few hoits from beauty experts at 
Helena Rdbinstein, you m^ bi 
iU>le t3 save mmutcs every day 
and kck ban&ox fresh at t!^ 
eiid of the day, too! 

Here's a two-minute trick for 
restorn^ a deflated hau^: Bend 
over from the waist as far as you 
can and let your hair fall down in 
fnmt (rf you: t'lea bruA vigorously 
in the direction of the enck. When 
you stand up again, gently brush 
your hair hito its dia?e and {Hresto! 
— yaur hair-do is badL 

Ke^ your complexion fresh and 
Rowing by washii^ your face in 
warm water. Hot water is drying 
to the ^in. FoDow with a sfdash- 
iog of coM water to cbse the 
pores. The appUcaiiim of lather 
or cleansii^ cream m tqnvard, 
rather than downward, moticms 
can help maintain facial contours. 

Keeping your hands out of hot 
water is a major step \a your hand 
beauty program. Use loi^andkd 
mc^ and brushes for those messy 
cleanup jobs al'ound the house, 
and wear rubber gloves for wash- 
ing dishes. A special beauty treat- 
ment for your hands: massage 
them in hand cream before retir 
ing, then go to sleep with cotton 
gbves on. 

A once-aweck manicure is bt 
vital importance for pretty hands. 
Borrow the tricks of professional 
manicurists: after filing your nails, 
soften the cuticles by putting a 
bit of cuticle cream around each 
nail. Then soak fingertips in 
wami, sudsy water. After you've 
dried your hands, use an orange 
stick to apply cuticle remover un- 
der and ai'ound each nail. You 



^Kxikl vee clipper osiy as a last 
resort for rough cuticfe. 

U you sdmire lof^ nails but 
have difficulty keeping them that 
way, you may find aid and ctHn- 
bHTt ffl a new type of nail hardener 
and conditioner. "Stnng and 
Long," by Helena RiAinstein, dif 
fers from other pro-ducts of this 
type in that it is not formaldehyde. 
Applied over the entire nafl sur 
face — no shields are needed — 
"Strong and Long" creates a pro- 
tective fibn that resists water and 
detergent and can even take the 
pounding that a typing job dixies 
out. Itus fikn makes naiL strong 
so they can grow kmg. 

The clear Ik]uid is applied to 
clean, dry nails in the same man- 
ner as enamel. When the fu-st ap- 
plication dries, repeat the process. 
If you use polish, be sure that the 
conditioner has dried thorot^y 
before ycu apply the poUsh. This 
once-aT*eek process takes only a 
few oxtra minutes and may help 
you scratch brittle naUs from your 
list of beauty problems. 

If ycu work in an office, you 
can save precious minutes and 
look pert all day if you keep one 
extra of some of the items you 
use frequently— l^jstick and pow- 
der, for example— in a drawer of 
your desk. 

Are circles under your eyes a* 
problem? Conceal with a flesh- 
tone stick shade lighter than your 
foundation. 

Ycu can estsbllsh a m^od, bring 
out your personality and feel fresh- 
er, too, by using a fragrance that 
comes in one of the new spray 
mists. 

Homemaker, student, caraer 
girl, whichever of these three vou 
are, bv folb-^ing these quick .scebs 
to good grooming, you'll find your- 
self lookmg more beautiful witn 
a minimum of effort. 




GALS ON THE GO STILL WANT PRETTY HANDS. II you admire 
long naib but have difficoHy keepi^ them Uut way, yon may Had 
aid and comfort In a new type ot nail hardener and eopditionei'. 
"Strong and Long," by Helena Rubbistetai. diffe|i from other prod- 
■cte of this type fa that It Is not formaldehyde. Affiled over the 
entire nail surface - no shields are needed - "Strong and L«g" 
creates a protective fifan that resists water and detergent and can 
«ven take the pounding that a typfaig job dishes out Thhl fibn makes 
Mils strong so they can grow long. Photo courtesy of Hetoaa Rnhtai> 
stein. 



Valentines Dance Set 



LYNXI.WEN - King's Grant 
Community League are planning a 
Valentine diiuier-dance r<^r Fwday, 
February 11, at the Bay Harbor 
Cld). Cocktail hour wiS begin at 
7 p.m., witi the buff at (ficner to be 
served at 8:30 p.m. 

Dancing to Bcb McKown's Stats- 
man band will be enjojed until 
12:30 a.m. 

Reservations are being taken new 
by BiEie Mencini at 340-1193 ard 
Marie Can-; bell at 340-3354, and 
must be msKie by February 7. 



The League h£s reported a mem- 
bership of mora than 300 residents 
and plans are being made to have 
a community budding. 

Charles Eldridge, in charge of 
league sports, announces a winning 
streak im jcmi^r, intermediate, anc 
midget leagues, will be haopy tc 
see more new recruits. He may be 
called at 340-3421. 

The K. G. Teen Club will have 
a record bap on Friday, February 
' 4, from 8 to 11 p.m. at St. Aidans. 
Further inforTnation nnay be cb 
tajied from Mri. Lois Fontenot 
3404991. 



Festival Is 
Scheduled 



VIRGINLA BEACH - The Sec 
ond Annual Pre-Lenten Book Fes- 
tival of The Parish Book Store 
will be held jpn Saturday, Feb. 12 
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the 
Parish Hall of Eastern Shore Chap- 
el, 2020 Laskin fload, Virginia 
Beach. 

Refreshments will be served by 
the W-Mnen of the Church and a 
f special childrens Story Hour will 
I be Md at 1:30. 

j Appropriate books for the cwn- 
1 ing season, good children's book: 
I arA Easter cards will be available 
I for your selection at this time. 
I ' The Parish Bookstore is a voliar 
I teer o-ieration, managed and j 
I staffed by volunteer helpers. Al' i 
j proceeds go towards theological \ 
education. 

Cooke P-TA ^ I 

> 

vhg:-:l\ EE^TA - T.he F> 
; rent-TcaclKTS Association cf W. T. 
I Cocke school will meet M-)r.d"v, 
j February 7, at 8 p.ra., in the 
; school cafetorhan. 



Is Thv 

Timv 
To 4 art' 
I'Oi' Vouf 

TKKTII 



REPAIRS 



S//7/u/an/ 



Dt^nLilCorp. 

DENTISTS 

Q ran by at iNainSl. 



■I 



Fm' Clean, Economical Heat 
Mdsilheat Kerosene ^el Oil 

Gall: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 




LISTEN. •♦ 

TO 

H* Joseph Lowentlial, Jr. 

MANAGING EDITOR OF THE 

virainia (l^eacn ^un 




EACH MONDAY 

WEDNESDAY 

AND FRIDAY 

AT 12:15 P.M. 

WITH HIS 



I 



Editorial Of The Air 

DURING THE NOON REPORT ON 

WKVK 

1 550 ON YOUR DIAL VIRGINIA BEAGH 



^ 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACH BAYNE 

25th & Atlantic 17th & Atlantic 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 
February 3-5 

"RCHNl 

heatures: 2, 4, 6, b, I U 



SUN. MON. TUE5. 
February 6-8 

ICNiyiUDN 

HESTON< 



TODAY thru TUESDAY 
(February 3-8 



JAMES BONO 

OOESIT 
EVERYWeE^ 






|t<CHNIC01.0I(9 MNAVmOl 

A CoM PiodKtiM • A UniMfMl Pict«n 

I Features: 2,4:30,7,9:30 

|wED., THURS., FRI.,SAT. 
February 9-1 2 



ipiunsm 



Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 

Children 50c all day 

Adults, Matinee $1.00 

Evening $1.50 



Wed., Thuri., Fri., Sat. 
February 9-1 2 




Features: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 



•* 



^00? Ih Buy And Ttain A Puppy 



IfilUon of bmillai l^ife (|iac«v- 
ered tiuit giving a dqg |0 n c^ 
is not oQly a Unriltog 4ielii^ fx 
tbe youngster, biA alaa an ex(^- 
lent w^ ts tMdi l|im ffqtonsi- 
bility. 

A child who assumes the duty 
of caring properly for bta pet and 
watching CMit for its safety may 
gain not only a sense of raipensi- 
bility but also a new fading fA 
confidence in hintseU . Aad in iA&h 
tion to providing oonnpankxiship for 
the diild, a dog can be a source 
of joy for the entire family. 

The selection of a puppy, flbw 
ever, n^ust be done with care 
and will dq)end on a maniljer of 
factors: the size ol the home, 
the age of the child, and the 
amount of money you want to 
spend. 

If you haven't a bre6d that you 
already pr^er, this choice alone 
can be a puzzling one. There are 
some 115 different In'eeds of pure- 
bred dogs, to say nothii^ of the 
multitude of crosi^reeds and mon- 
grels. 

According to 8)e Gaines Dog 
Research Coiter, New York, if you 
purchase a purebred puppy from 
a reliable and reputable breeder, 
you have a better chance of 
knowing what you're getting. You 
can be reasonabfy certain that 
he'll res amble the rest of his 
breed in looks and temperament. 
Because of a moiigrel's mdoiown 
parentage, it is difficult, to know 
what type of dog the puppy will 
grow fnto. Howeve-, it's impwtant 
to keep in mind that whether pure- 
bred or mongrel, nioist dogs are 
basically friendly, faithful and pro- 
tective. There's ^no evidence, ac- 
cording to the experts, howevor, 
that supports the old belief that 
a moflgrel is stronger or more 
intelligent. 

No matter what breed of puppy 
you buy, you shoiAi make certain 
that he's in good health when 
you get him and seek advice on 
how you can keep him that way 
through proper care and feeding. 
The formation of good eating hab- 
its is extremely important to a 
puppy's health and future well- 
being, fhe giving of rich tidoits 
between meab or snacks and left- 
overs from parties is tb be avoid- 
ed, since such practicas will tend 
to promote a finicky a;-ipetite. 
While the owner may feel he is 
giving the puppy a treat, he ac- 
tually ^ depriving him of the 
whcjesqpie foods udl|t|BlfSOfld nu- 
trition Ne needs at this important 
stage of his life. 

The new softmoist dog foods, 
such as Gainesbui^rs and Gaines 
Prime, make it easy for any puppy 
to develop and maintain good eat- 
ing hidbits, because they offer 
both convenience and palatability. 
Requiring no special preparation, 
storage or refrigeration, these new 
foods are easy to serve on a def- 
inite schedule. Because of their 
patty or bite size form, the new 

IISIcilTCHING? 

Let doctor'i formula stop It. 

Zcmo speeds soqthing relief to ex- 
ternally caused itching of eczema, 
minor rashes, skin irritations, non- 
poisonous insect bites. Desensitizes 
nerve endings. Kills millions of sur- 
face germs, aids healing. "De-itch" 
sl^inwithZemo. Liquid orOintment 
Quick^reliet", or your money back I 



softmust dog {oeds are Msily 
adm>ted tp portioas for th« puppy 
and his iacUvidual requinraeati. 
All that's needed is watei^ tiie 
side. ' 

In making the choice o£.a puppy 
it is ahways a good idea to b^ 
one that's old enou^i-r-M least 
three months— to be good company 
for tbe child. Very unall pupfies 
wiant to do notliing but eat and 
sle^, and attenipts 'to get them 
to play will just tire tiiem out ami 
disappoint the youogsta. 
^ The Center also advises proe- 
pective purchasers of gift pui^es 
to make sure the chiM wants and 
is ready for a pet and that the 
parents not only ai^ove but wQl 
supervise the care of the puppy. 
Young chiklren cannot be expected 
to know that a small pup is fra- 
gile and must be haidled gently 
. . . never dropped, poked at 
mauled. 

Hiere is additional helpful guid- 
ance available in selecting the 
puppy that will be right for a gift 
and it comes in a "Puppy Buyer's 
Kit." The kit features a copy of 
the booklet "Wiere to Buy, Board 
or Train a Dog," a listing of ken- 
nels, arranged by state and com- 
munity, the breed or breeds avail- 
able and other services. An iatro- 
ductoiy section discusses such 
matters as the large dog versus 
the small, shorthaifed v^rus iong 
haired, male versus female, and 
things to consider when buying a 
puppy for a child, and preparing 
for the puppy in advance. 
, Along with the bo<^et comes 
an authoritative chart titled 
"Gaines Guide to America's Dogs" 
which carries scale ilhistrations o4 
each of the 115 breeds recognised 
by the American Kennel Club. 
Elach dog is briefly described as 
to origin, use, average hei^t and 
weight, and other data pertinent 
to the breed. 

The "Puppy Buyer's Kit" can 
be obtained by sending 25 cents 
(in coin or stamps) to Gaines, P. 
0. Box 1007, Kankakee, Illinois 
60901, 

Proper training in the basic les- 
sons of good behavior can help 
nuike a dog a hajf^y addition to 
a home. For those who wish to 
give simple obedience lessons 
which will he^ the puppy to ad- 
just more easily to an Obedience 
Training class, the Center has pub- 
lished, a new booklet "What Every 
Good Dog* Should Know." The 
bpilJil^MMMBts aivice or tfae-var* 
ious phases oi |)asic obedience and 
descriijes training classes and obe- 
dience trials. A free copy of this 
booklet can be obtained by writing 
to the same address as for the 
kit mentioned above. 

In many cases owners turn the 
dog over to a professional dog 
trainer. If you decide to do this, 
the trainer you choose will prob- 
ably depend on whether you want 
the dog trained for dt>edierice, 
showing or the fidd. 

Most trainers require that a 

DeyP-TA 

LYNNHAVEN - A Student Ac- 
tivity program will be presented at 
the next regular meeting of the 
Parent Teachers Association of 
John B. Dey School on Tuesday, 
February 8, at 8 p.m. Mrs. Don 
Korte will be in charge of the 
program. 
• Refreshments will be served. 







"\A^iM I graw op aad 
ktap my own liOM«), I wW do 
all my shopping hara In town, 
i SM lots of good things 
every time I vbit Hie stores 
with momny, |he scqrs A* 
folks in \ncA stores try to 
sell the best item at fair 
prices because iWs koepi 
folks happy aad tcMiHed. 

"And she says tlxtf o good 
homemoker ll value«eoii> 
sdous, wMcii meons tint siw 
wants to gtf the nM»t she 
can for t|M Mgiy aba hoi 



TraJi «it Hpwe'jJS 



to spend. 

"She aoyi tfia boot stores 
cany such a varMy of Items 
because they know that folks 
like to choose fw tfiems^ves, 
and they dso have need for 
a particular or a qiacial item. 
Mommy says il te a good 
buy If y(Mi recognize the 
wma of the folks who make 
It, ft you know the man who 
seHs H^ ond if Mm prioa b 
right. 

"What doai yow nonny 



firYiiriifi iilcil 



iMMiiff fn%Hn. 



And To Get The Most For Your Money, 
Shop Thg Merchants Who Advertise In The 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



dog be kept at the kennel while 
being traii^. It is a good idea to 
find out in advance v^at the re- 
quirements for admittance are, 
and wheitiier or no^ you'll be ex- 
pected to be on hand when the 
dog is going through his training 
sessions. 

If you do decide to make use 
of the services of a professional 
trainer, here are a few hints to 
keep in mind: 

Don't exped overnight miracles. 
A trainer should try to get a dog 
to respond willingly, l)ut each dog 
is 3n individual, and this may 
take more time with aome than 
with others. 

Some dogs aren't quick to learn 
at first, but may do very wtll later 
on. Others may just not have the 
natural ^ility for a specific task. 
'Rememt)er that a dog is a crea- 
ture of habit and that his traiiung 
will be wasted if you ailow him 
to lapse back into his old^ways 
when he is taken home. 
However, if you've exoxsised care 
in selection of a puppy and if he 
is later properly trained— either by 
yourself or a professional — and 
you help him maintain good be- 
havior habits, you'll probably find 
that the "pesky pup" bought for' a 
(Md's pleasure has grown into a 
Courteous canine— highly enjpyed 
by aU. 



Eamings^ Up 
12 Per Cent 



ATLANTA, GA. - Cotonial 
Stores Incorporated, IIB^tore 
Southeastern and Midwestern 
supermarket chain, today reported 
record sales of ^93,672,940 for 19G5 

and an eemings increase of 12 per- 
cent over the previous year. ' , 

Carl J. Reith, Coihnial president, 
^d net profits after taxes for 1965 
WK% 16,413,600 compared with ^,- 
737,000 in 1964. Earofngs per share 
of common stock, based on 12,800,- 
388 shares currently outstanding 
and 1,796,574 sirares outstanding 
at year end 1964, were 12.26 for 
1966 vecsaa $i.m for 1964. 

Oobnial sales were up 2.8 per- 
cent over the $460,306,705 recorded 
m 1964. The 1665 fiscal year, which 
«ided January 1, 1986, included 
only 52 wedcs, while fiscal 1964 had 
53 weeks. 

"Hie. sales and profits were dis- 
closed in a tetter to ^tockfaokiers. 

Colonial openei^ 33 new super- 
markets in 1965. Five existiDg 
stores wCTe' enhr^ and 17 were 
remodeled. At year end, the cmn- 
pany had operations in the follow- 
ing states: Alabama, Florida, 
Georgia, Itoitucfcy, Maryiand, 
Nortti earoUna. (Ma, South Caro- 
lina, Tennessee and Virginia. 



Servicemen In The News 



Virginia Beach SUN, 



Thursday, February 3, 1966 
Pages* 



AlinQm GiMrdoo W. Howrey, am 
d Mrs. Roy T. Carrico d S633 
Aragona Drive,, has been sdectsd 
tor training at Cfaanute AfB, 111., 
as an Air Force aircraft equip- 
ment repairman. 

. * * ♦ 
Seaman Apprentice James M. 
Williams, USN, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry J. Williams of 2224 
Patter Road, is serving at the Na- 
val Station on the i^and of Adak, 
Alaska. 

• ♦ • ' 

Marine Private Preston E. Ber- 
ry Jr;, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pres- 
ton E. Berry of 4400 Chandler 
Lane, is attending the Marine Me- 
chanical and Fundamentals Course 
at the Naval Air Technical Train- 
ing' Center, Jacksonville, Fla. 

* * * 

Navy Lieutenant (jg) Robert 

Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. 

L. B. Mitchell of 5033 Mosby Road, 

is deployed to the Naval Station 

at Sangley Point, RepAlic of the 

Philippines with Patrol Squadron 

28 (VP 28). 

« I* « 

Marine Private 1/c James R. 
Porter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam L. Porter of 4137 First Court 
Road, was. meritoriously promoted 
to his present rank upon gradua- 
tion from recruit training at the 
M^ine Corps Recruit Depot, Par- 
ris Island, S. C. His pnHnotion 



recogniz^ his outstanding per- 
formance of duties during recruit 
training. He has been seat to Camp 
Lejeune, N. C. for four we^ of 
infantry and con^at training and 
four weeks of basic training in 
his military occupational specialty. 

* * * 

Marine Private Robert A. Joyce, ' 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. t 
Joyce of 445 Garrison Place has 
lieen assigned to Camp Lejeune, 
N. C. for further training ' after 
haying graduated from Marine re- 
cruit training at the Marine Corps 
Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C. 

* * ■ * 

Navy Ensign Earl B. Chappell 
HI, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl B. 
Chappell Jr. of 4228 Hermitage 
Road, is undergoing basic flignt 
training at the Naval Air Station 
in Pensacola, Fla. 

* * * 

Electrician's Mate 1/c Clifton 
E. Hoggard, USCG, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred R. Hoggard of 541 
Little Neck Road, is a crew mem- 
ber aboard the Boston-based Coast 
Guard Cutter McCulloch. 

* * * 

William S. Barker, USN, son of 
Edwin H. Barker Jr. of 204 Drift-' 
wood Drive, is serving with Heli 
copter Antisubmarine Squadron 
Six iat Ream Field Naval Auxiliary 
Air Stati(»i, Imperial Beach. Calif. 




TOP SALES MAN WLNS CARIBBEAN CRUISE — Wayne Duncan, 
execi|thre vice president of Sndtlifield Packing Co., presents Mr. and^ 
Mrs. Joseph W. Butt of Vteginia Beach tt^ (prize Jn ^mlthfield Pack- 
ing's recent sales Icompetitlmi. The prize, a 5-day irip to Nassim in 
the Bahamas, went to Butt, who (topped 24 salesmen for |Lnter's 
Branded Meats, Smithfield Packing Co. !products. The Butts, who live 
at 1500 Whitehom Road, ^Virginia Beach, wiU depart ton their trip 
February 9. ' 




You Harvest The Most 
When You Plant The Best 

Yes, you get maximum yields and profits Avhcn you plant Quality Seeds, 
Trying to pinch a few pennies per acre wiA cheap seeds or questionable seeds can be 
mighty expensive in the long run. This year plant seeds that really grow. That's 
the only way to harvest crops that really pay. 

SeeYour SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE Agency 

Get SOUTHERN STATES QUALITY SEEDS Now 



»!#»* 



Vif|lnla Beadfi SUN, Thursday, February 3, 1966 
l%q»6^ 

^omen And The Heart Fund 




R. a 0»c« ntert^ 41k 
CvfM hcfare hmchewi. PlaM 
wttk her cammlttee 
Eveats for tiw Hea^ 
TmA Aiw BOW throagh Fetev- 
ai7. (ipboto by Cassaaftti) 



VBA Endorses 



Program 



MdMOND — Tat Board of Di- 
recbvs ol liie Virginia Bankers As- 
sodatkn has endorsed the Indus- 
trie PadMties Financing for Vir- 
ginia Program reconvnended by 
the Vir^nia State Chamba of 
Commerce. 

!!« board's aotxm was taken dur- 
ing a rec«it mid-Winter meeting in 
Ridmond.. 

Ite VBA Board conchided that 
the dumber's recommendation is 
a fair and equitable means of fl- 
nandng and attracting new indus- 
try to Vii^inia. 

Tfo phases ol fte program out- 
lined by the chamber inchides the 
estabii^anent of a k)an guarantee 
^an to be known as the Virginia 
ndustrial Building AuthcHity. and 
cotrai r ecommendations on Tax 
Relonn Measures. 

IV {Ho^am also opposes Tax 
Ctmcesaoos, Geno^ (^l^ation 
Bond Authority, and Revenue Bond 
^tthority. 

Afloor^tg to fte chamber's plan, 
the proposed industrial BuiMing 
Autfiority would be authorized to 
issue goanoiteees of k>ans secured 
by leastt and/or'Mcoiid mortgages 
«) indmtrial [^ants. 

lUs phase of Ae program, to be 
estabddied by tiie Goieral Assemb- 
ly, "woid4 in no way be compe- 
titive w^ private capital," the 
desttoa's reconmiendation states, 
'"bistead, it would oicourage the 
flow of {xivate funds into industrial 
faciDties financing." 

The reconun^idations were made 
\rf the fcdustrial Facilities Financ- 
ing Committee of the Virginia 
State Chamba- of Commerce fol- 
lowing montis of intensive study 
<tf this ssue. 



VmGfi'IlA BEACH - Prewott 

for' the annual Heart Fund IM-ive 
h^ all over the country during 
February is done eadi year by 
mau women and youth whose 
Bv«, In most cases, have Ijeen 
directly or indirectly affected by 
this un{n*edictable kiQer. 

One of the volunteer workers this 
year as in past years is Bfrs. R. 
H. (Mabel) Owen. She is diairman 
of the Special Events Committee 
as well as Area Chairman in Oce- 
ana. Sat is wellknown in dvic 
circles as was her hu^nd, the 
late "Pinky" Owen in educational 
fleMs. Mabel helped edtabll^ the 
first Vir^a Beach. Antique Show 
in 1900, was elected Woman of the 
Year of Princess Anne County in 
19G9, and was a member d the 
first stemng committee whidi es- 
tablished the initial Virginia Beadi 
Library. 

Presently, Mrs. Owens is a mem- 
ber of the Advisory Board of both 
the Atlantic Heahh Cento: and the 
Tidewater Mental Health Center, 
serves in advisory capacity to the 
Annual Antique Show, and is on 
the Adviswy Committee of Kec- 
oughtan Veterans Hospital. 

Last wedc at The Capes, Mable 
was lunching with her committee 
and making plans for a fabulous 
fund raising fashion show which 
tentative plans call for to be em- 
ceed by Mildred Alexander, time 
and place to be determined later. 

Other women working for the 
Heart Fund Drive are Mrs. Willard 
Aidibum, Special Gifts chairman, 
who has already addressed, stamp- 
ed and mailed hundreds of letters 
in the interest of the fund. 

Other area chairmen are: Ara- 
gona— Mrs. John Bradshaw, Jr.; 
Baylake Pines-Mrs. E. C. Millar; 
Birchwood Garden— Mrs. B. F. 
Steketees; Chesapake Beach— Mrs. 
Virginia Johnson; Indian River 
Road-Mrs. G. T. Domme; Kemps- 
ville-Mrs. MichaelG. Hillegass; 
^orth and South Virginia Beadi— 
Mrs. AiArey Holmes and Mrs. 
Glenn Dill; Pembroke Manor — 
Mrs. Joan Tegan; and Princess- 
Anne Plaza— Mrs. Raymond An- 
drews. Mrs. Richard W. Barnes is 
publicity chairman for Virginia 
Beach for the drive. 

Heart Sunday is Feb. 20 whoi 
these dedicated chairmen marshal! 
their "noarathonettes" for a door 
to dow solicitation. Be gracious 
and he^ them! ^ 



• UOALNOnCIS 



west LTTSJSfeet to a point; ttMBce 
oontlnuing doog the nortii ride cf 
Virginia Beadi Boulevtfd akng 
the are of a carve to the ri#it 
whose radius is 5,673.56 fe^ an tfc 
distance d 741.66 feet to tiie poiot 
of beginning. 

And an i^idavH having been 
made Md f iM titat Oifi foUowing 
named persons are non-residients of 
this State, and that their last 
known addresses stt as MIows, 
t(Hvit: ' 

ARiaMmD. OID 

Fultcm, New Yvk 
and 

MARY PARK OLD 

P(Mt Haibor, N<Nih Carolina 
and an affidavit having been filed 
stating that there are or may be 
other persons interested in the sub- 
ject matter to be disposed of in 
this suit, whose names are un- 
known and whose last poet office 
addresses are unknown to^it: The 
heirs at law, next of kin, lien 
creditors, surviving consorts, if any 
here be, of Margaret Old Butt, 
Virginia Old Wootfiiouse, Alton 0. 
Cttwley, Sue Old Crawley, Arthur 
C. Old, and Mary Parte (Wd, and 
persons yet to be b<MTi «• created, 
all of whan are made piHrties to 



• tiOALNOnCIS 



• uoALNona 



this suit by the goteral description, 
"Parties IMmown," it is 

ORDERED that the above nmn- 
ed persons within ten days after 
due puUication of this (Htler and 
do ni^iat is necessary to prftect 
their interests, and it is further 

ORDERED that the foregoing 
portion of &is ordo- be published 
once a wedt for four successive 
weeks in he Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper published and circu- 
lated in the City iA Virginia Beadi, 
Virginia. 
And this cause is cMtinued. 
A True Copy: Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
Kdlam ^asA Kellam, p. q. 
Board of Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

l-204t 



OMMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINU 
In flie Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Coort of the aty of Virginia 
Beadi. on the ITIh day of Jatmaiy. 
IMC. 

Ordo' of PnbUcatioii 
PHYLLIS YOUNG DGASON, 
Plaintiff, 
against 
WILLIAM THOMAS DEASON, 
Defendant. 



The objed of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimorai 
upon the grounds of aduHery, or 
in the alternative, a decree of di- 
vorce a mensa et thoro to be later 
merged into a divorce a vincuk) 
matrimmiii upon the 0*oun(k of 
crudtry aod/ccBBlructive desertion 
and/or acturi desertion, as the evi- 
dence may disclose,' from tiie de- 
fendant, support and aliinMty tem- 
porary and pemanent, ten^wrary 
and permanent custody of the in- 
fant children and support fw them, 
Court costs and counsd fees, and 
distributwn of the property of the 
said parties. Ard ail affidavit hav- 
ing i>een made and filed that the 
defendant is a noo resident of the 
State of Virginia the last known 
post dlice address being: 6027 East 
Highway 96, Ptfiama City, Flmida. 
it is ordered that he do appear 
here witiiin ten (10) days aftcn* due 
pid)lication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. ^ 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerit 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
Theodore A. Boyce 
106 N. Plaza TraH 
ViJ^ia Beach, Virginia 

l-204t 



• LNALNOnCB 



COftM(»<WEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

la the Clerk's Offiee «f the Cii^ 
eott Court of the City of Vtaglita 
Beacfc, «i the 17th day of Jauary. 
1M6. 

Order of PuUleayoB 

NAJDIE HOPE SYKES, 
Plaintiff, 
a^dnst 

JAMBS E. SYKES. 
Defendant. 

The objed of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of havnig Hved separate 
and apart fw a period of man tiian 
two years. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of the 
^ate of Vu-ginia, the last known 
post office address being: Bhie 
Ridgp Sffliitorium, Oiartottesville, 
Virginia, it is orda^ that be do 
appear her^ wHhin isa (10) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to pro- 
test his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. J13WRESS, Clerk 

By: Mary M. White, D. C. 
Moss and Bryan 
Maritime Tower 
Norfoft, Vii^ia 

l-aMt 



• LEGALNOnCES 



COMMONWEALTB OF VIRGINU 
la the Clark's Office «f the Cii^ 

enit Cooi of the CKy of Vbgiida 

t^idi. •■ the ITIfa day of Jawary, 

nil. i 

Order of PnUleatiM 
GAI^LYNETTE BURNELL 

PlaintHf. 
against 

GERAUD HUGHES WEBB. 
Defendant. / 

Hie, objed of this suit is to ob- 
tain a div<MY;e a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defaidant, upon the 
grounds of desa-tion. And an affid- 
avit having been made and filed 
that the defendant is a non-resident 
of &e State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being: 
2910 & W., 14th Avenue, Ft. Lau- 
derdale, Fliffida, it is ordered that 
he do appear here within tea (10) 
days after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

30m V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
Moss and Bryan 
Maritime Tower 
NorloBc, Virginia 

l-204t 



jilOAL Noncis 



OOMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 
la the aerfc** Office of th« f^ 
eott Ctart of Vtrgtaia Bewsh. M 
Ae Mth day of Januafy. 1S66. 
Order of PabiieatiaB 
SSjLEE AliEXANIMt 
AIVALIOTBS. 
Pi^ntiff, 



GUS N. AiviALiorns. 

Defendant. 
The objection of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa et "Hioro 
to be la^ merged into a cBvorce 
A Vincuk) Matritnonii from the said 
d^oidant, upon the grounds ni de- 
sertion, ^id an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident <^ the 
State of Vu<ginia, the last known 
post office adikess being: Atfiens, 
Greece, it is ordered that he do 
appear ha-e within 10 (ten) days 
dfter due pii>l!ication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to i»x)t- 
tect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FEMTOBSS, Clerk . 

(By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
Messrs. Drewry & Evans, Attys, 
3007 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

3-34t 



LEOAL NOTICES 




NJUS. Norfolk's Ci^tain's IVopliy 

NARTU Wins 
NAS Trophy 

fmiFOLK - The CBAMX 
VOUQEfl" Trophy fw' outstanding 
perforaance in naval aviation of- 
ficer procurement was awarded to 
ttw Naval Air Reserve Training 
Udt (NARTU) N«ioik for fiscal 
fear M5. 

MABTU fkrkA also won iie 
I %0K Trap TVophy wttch is award' 
f ad to flie iffltt Aamv^ the greatest 
em. over the prevkxv 
■ tajuiv^ aviation offico- 



QMdal piyientatkp of these tro- 
fkim viQ be ni«ie during NAR 
tVt h% tfnri fltfitafy perKnad 
|g6|imliii OB Mmigy, Febnisy 
H, Ml B«« AdnM Bkhard L. 
ChMf of Naval Air Rr 
«a.mkBtheprr 
hi Ha^v IP^ NAS, 



vntGDnA: 

la the Clerk's Office of the Cfr- 
erit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beat^ OB die ISA day of Jm- 
uary, U66. 

IN CHANCERY NO. 
W. SffiPHERD DREWRY, 
JR., et als. 
Complainants, 
vs. 
MARGARET OLD BUTT, d als, 
Ddendai^. 

Older of PnbUcatkia 
The object of fliis suit is to seJl 
and convey cwtaln real estate seii 
ed and possessed by Margard O'd 
Butt, an incompetent, whidi said 
property is more particularly de- 
scribed as follows: 

All that certain tract w pared 
of land, situated in the City of 
Virginia Beach, formerly Princess 
Anne County), Virginia, and sd 
out on a certain plat entitled "Sur- 
vey of Property for Conduit Realty 
Corporation. Princess Anne (jounty, 
Virginia, Scale: 1"— 300", October, 
1957. Frank D. Tarrall. Jr., & As- 
sociates. Surveyors and Eiigineers, 
Norfolk, Va.", M^iich said plat is 
attached to a certain deed bearii^ 
even date herewith from HalUce C. 
I OW and Julia D. 0"-d to Conduit 
Rtsky Cwporation, and is more 
particularly bounded and descrtfjed 
as follows: 

Beginning at a point on the north 
side of Virginia Beach Boulevard, 
wfaicfa txxilevard is known and de- 
signated as U. S. Rout 3 58. in the 
dividing line between the property 
hereby conveyed and the property 
shown on said plat as Pared "B," 
now omiied by Margaret Okl Butt. 
which said point of beginnii^ is 
1.026.16 fe^ east of the northeast- 
ern intersection of <3aran Drive and 
the said Virginia Beach Boulevard; 
and runnii^ thence north d'VTSl" 
east 1.271.98 fed to a point; thence 
extending north a6°55' 39" east 
141.21 fed to a pomt: thence ex- 
tending MHlfa I5*31'34" east 223.67 
fed to a point; thence extending 
north 39*00*54" east 331.73 ffcet to 
a point; thence extendiDg ncM-th 
19*S5'M" east 37.68 feet to a point: 
i theice extending south 44°2ri0" 
{ ead 130.G0 fed to a po'nt: tbence 
iezUodiog south 0*il'«" west 
{ TTljn feet to a point: tSence ex- 
teniBg north m'»S" east 1.979- 
M feet to a point: thence extsnding 
mlh O'sroT' east 966.44 .«eet to a 
psM in Urn asrtbn toe of Vir- 
|M> TBmA Boidevad aforesaid; 



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9 LEGAL NOTICES 

__ k ■ ■ - I ■ ■- 

VmCHNIA: 

Iii^ Ctam Coort of tlie City 
of vypBlB Beach OB the 20tii day 
of Janaary. IML 

order rf PidbUeatka 

liSA GOWDON, Acbniniskretrlx 

of the Estate of David Gordon, 

Deceased, 
Plaintiff, 
vs. 

HDtL^ T. .KINNIiNGS, 

an infant, 
Defendasi. 

The object of tha above-styled 
actioa is to recover damages for 
the alidad wrongfid destfa of David 
GMtJon, son of Liza Gordon, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, and of Eddie 
Gordon, whereabouts unknown. 
And it ^)pearing by Affidavit filed 
according to law that the plaintiff 
and drfaidant herein have agreed 
upon the terms of settlement of 
tJiis action, bi^-the said Eddie Gor- 
don's, father of the deceased, and 
therefore a party in interest in this 
acticm, whereftoks is unJoiown; it 
is therefore 

ORDERED tiiat the said Eddie 
Gordon do appear within ten (10) 
days after due pd)lication of this 
Order, in the Cl«*'s Office of the 
Circuit Ckiurt of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach and do what is neces- 
sary to protect his interests. And 
it is further ORDERED that this 
Order be published once a week 
for four (4) successive weeks in 
the Virgiiiia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper {Minted in and of general cir- 
culation in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By R. H. wist, D. C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
1369 Ladcin Road 
Virginia Beachi Virginia '^ 

I . l-274t 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



Aaiafi a^idavit having been 
node UK Bkd Hati ihere are or 
YiUiy'lDe ottier persons who may 
have aa interest io the subject mat- 
ter to be diapoeoA (tf in this suit, 
fannt: (he heirs at law, next of 
kin, lien creditoi^, surviving am- 
sorts, executors and administrar 
lor§, ff any there be, of JENNIE 
ILIMIISAY, also known as Jinnle 
1 LindBay, Mary Harris, Jennie Gatl- 
ji^ Bdbert Gaftling, Mary Gathag, 
Joe Suraun, Solnnon (Bray, Joe 
Dray and Ruth Uadsay, and all 
other persons haviog an interest 
in the property to be disposed of 
in this suit, whose names are un- 
known and who are made parties 
to this proceeding by -the general 
descrjptian "Parties Unknown," it 
is 

(M3EBED that (he above nam- 
ed persons appear wttfain ten (16) 
days after due piMcation of this 
Order and do what is necessary to 
protect their interest and it is fur- 
ther 

ORDERIED that the foregoing 
portion of this Order be published 
in the VIRGIiNM BEACE SUN, a 
newspeiper piidished and having 
cirodation in the Oity of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 
A TRUE COPY, TESTE: 
JOHN V. li'ENTRESS, Clerk 
By J. Curtis Fruit, Deputy Clerk 
KeUiam and Kellam, p.q. 
Board of Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-Mt 



LEGAL NOTICES 



VIRGINIA: 



13G9 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 



i-ar-tt 



In (he Clerk's office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, oo the 2Sth day of January, 
1966. 

Order of Publication 
JULIAIN W. HAiRlRIS, et aJs 
Complainan'ts 
vs 
JOE BURN'UM, et als. 

Respondents 
The purpose of this suit is to 
establidi the Will of Jennie Lind- 
say, also Itnown as Jinnie Lindsay, 
devising the hcreina.'ier described 
property to JOHN HARRIS and 
MARY iHARRIS and to establish 
the deed of Joe iBumam and Solo- 
k.--T!((on iBray quitclaiming all of their 
interest in the said property unto 
the said JOiHN mSUSaadite^ - JBiM>«J#«wtic-«Mit,«f). «. #a^ 



COMWONWEALTO OF VIRGINIA 
In the Cleric's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of (he City of Virgloia 
Beach, on (he 18tb doy af January, 

Ordo- of Publication 

PERRY FRANKLIN 

HENDERSON, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

MOLLY SARAH HUGHERSON 

IffiNDERSON, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo mahihionii frwn the said 
defendant, upon the grounds of de- 
sertion. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de 
fendant is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: West- 
minister Way, Columbus, Georgia, 
k is ordered that she do aj^ear 
here within ten ( 10) days after due 
publlictaion hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect her 
interest in this Suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 



• LE6ALN0TICES 



•J 



termine the present oMere '<? said"- 
prcperty and to partition the same 
in one of the modes prescribed by 
law, the said property being de- 
scribed as foJlowB: > 

ALL that certain tract, piece or 
parcel of land, situated ih the City 
of Virginia Beach, on ICellam Road 
and containing six (6) acres, more 
or less, and bcunded as follows: 
iSEGIiNNING at William Parker's 
Line in Kellam Road and running 
Southwardly atong said road to a 
gmn; thence Nwth flSVi degrees 
East to a run or creek to said Wil- 
liam Parker's land; thence alang 
said Parker's line to the beginning. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due diligence 
has been used by and on behalif 
of the c(»nplaints to ascertain in 
what county or corporation the fol- 
lowing named persons are, without 
effect: 

1. Joe Burmim, address un- 
known, who was last heard of at 
an unspecified place in North Caro- 
lina. 

2. Solomon Bray, address un- 
known, who was lait heard of at 
an unspecified place in North Caro- 
lina. 

3. Joe Bray, address unknown, 
who was last heard of at an un- 
specified place in North Carolina. 



Jalflet ft: Ifcj^^uy, p:q. 
Brydges & Broyles 
13e» Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 



l-2Q4t 



COMMONWEALTH OT" VIRGINIA 

Ui (be Circuit Court of the City 
oi Virginia Beach ob (he 20th day 
of January, 1966. 

Order of Publication 

AUDREY FISIffiR McINTIRE, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

JOSEPH PATRICK McINTIRE, 
Defendant. 

The object <tf this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro, 
to be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii frmn the saW 
defendant upon the grounds of de- 
sertion. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: C/0 
Ford Motor ;C<Mnpany Plant, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky, it is ordered that 
he do appear here within ten (lOt 
days aftfir due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOm V. FfiNTRESS. Clerk 

By Mary M. White, D. C. 
Brydiges & Broyles, p.q. 



VIRGINU: 

In the Cirenit Court of the City 
irf Virgfaiia Beach on (be 20th day 
of January, 1961. 
In the (Matter of 

BSTA/TE OF CABROLL W. 

HUDGINS, deceased. 

It appearing that a report of the 
aecojftts of the personal r^resen- 
tative of Carroll W. Hudgins'and 
of the debts saA demands against 
the estate have been filed in the 
Clerk's Office <rf this Court and that 
more than six months have elaps- 
ed siitce the qualification of the 
personcd re|M%sentative, on motion 
of Virginia Natiood Bank, Execu- 
tor of (he Estate <rf Carroll W. 
Hudgins, deceased, it is ordered 
that the creditors cH Carroll W. 
Hudgins and of his estate and adl 
other persons interested in said 
estate appear in this Court on the 
3rd d£iy of March, 1966, and show 
cause against the payment and de- 
livery of the estrte, without refund- 
ing bonds, to the legatees named 
in tiie*wiU. 

A copy of this order shall be 
published once a week for four (4) 
consecutive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a new!^)aper published 
in the Gty of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. I 
WiUcox, Savage, Lawrence, • 
Dickson & Spindle, p. q. 
4t)Q Virginia National Bank Bk^. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23&10 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By Mary M. White, D. C. 

l-2f7-4t 

VIRGINIA: 

In Uie Clerk's office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the 21st day of January, 
1966. 

In Chancery 
SUIT TO AFFIRM MARRIAGE 
AND FOR A DECLARATION 
OF THE VALIDITY THEREOF 
AND OF THE STATUS OF 
PAULINE ELIZABETH GM^ 
LUP MORRELL AS WIDOW OF 
JOSEPH E. MORREiL 
PAULINE, ELIZABETH GALLUP 
MORRELL, Plaintiff. 

vs. 
MARIAN BUZABETH MOR- 
RELL VASSAR 
1401 Ewell Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
LORA MARGARET MORRELL 

KEOUGH 
2130 Bayberry Street 
Vir^nia Bfeach, Virginia 
LAURA LANDRY 
Salem Road , 
^fxefina Beacbj^fiBgiiJia r^Tf: 
ANTHONY A. MORRELL 
3719 Hyde Circle 
Norfolk, Virginia 
JOSEPH HERMAN MORRELL 
19 Jouett Street 
Portsmouth, Virginia 
ANY OTHER HEIRS, DEVIS- 
EES AND SUCCESSORS IN TI- 
TLE OF JOSEPH E. MORRELL 
AND ANY OT«ER PERSONS 
WHO MAY BE INTEREStte) 
IN WE SUBJECT OF THIS 
SUIT, ALL OF WHOSE NAMES 
ARE UNKNOWN, AND WHO 
ARE MADE DEF1M)ANTS BY 
THE GENERAL DESCRIPTION 
OF "PARTIES UNKNOWN," 
Defendants 

Order of Publication 
The object of this suit is to have 
the Court affirm the marriage of 
the plaintiff ther^ and the de- 
cedent named therein and to have 
the said marriage decreed to be 
valid and for a declaration that 
the plaintiff is the lawful widow of 
the said decedent, Joseph E. Mor 
rell. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that there may 
be certain parties' who are or may 
be interestai in the subject matter 
of the suit \frhose names are un- 
known and Aiaking such persons 
defendants by the general descrip- 



tion of "Parties Urimown," an 
affidavit bavbg been «ade tmi 
filed (hat such parties are (ui- 
known, such unknown parties bv 
ing tlw heirs, devisees and suc- 
cessors in title of Joepk E. Moiv 
rell, had he died faitestate, and 
aay other persons who may be iil- 
toested in tUs subject matter of 

It is OBOERllSD that the said 
p^sons made def«idant8 by the 
general dMcriptigo <d "Parties Un- 
known" do appear her* withui 10 
days after due pubUcation of this 
order and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect thdr interest 

It is further ORDERED that the 
foregoing portion of tiiis order **- 
published <mce a week for four 
successive wedts to the Virgtaia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper piAlished 
in the City of Virgtaia Beach, Vir 
ginia. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: J. Curtis Fryit, D.C. 
I adc for Ais: 
Gordon Wri^ p.«[. 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City <rf Virginia 
Beach, on the 2lst day of January, 
1966. 

BARBARA RHEA JOHNS, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

RONAID MILTON JONES, 
Defendant. 
Oi4(er of Pnbllea^ 

The dbject of this suit is to A' 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
frwn the saki defendant upon Jhe 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affulavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-residoit of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fk:e address beipg: RA 13350965- 
Hows, Btry, s/d Squadron, 14th 
A/CAPO, tJew York, New York, 
it is ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V* FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
L. Charles Burlage, p.q. 
Plaza One 
Norfolk, Virginia 

l^-4t 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 3, 1966 

' mm IK 



rag»^-B 



fflCtMt 



nfQMIIDTIC|» 



tarn a druoree a mensa et thoro 
to be later merged iitto a divorce 
a vinculo matrioKmii, from the 
said defendant vfwn the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affulavit having bera 
made and flled that the defendant 
is a non-resklent of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post office 
address being: ȣ North. Steven- 
son Street, Flii^, ICichigan. it is 
ordered that he do appea* here 
witWn ten (10) days- afta- due 
publicatk)n hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN y. FENIHESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles 
James R. McKenry 
1369 Laskm Road 
Virginia Beach, Virgtaia 

l-OKt 



\NNQUNCEA\ENTS 



10 Spiral NeticM 



HOSPITALIZATKM* POUCY t- 
issued regardless of i^e or eadst- 
tag cnauc conditkin. No waittag 
period normal flbess (mt accidents. 
Phone MA MBIB. 10-74fn 



AUTOMOTIVE 



2 Aut»mobil«« For Sala 

1963 POmiAC BONEVILLE- 
4DIR. HARD TOP BEAUTI 
FUL DAiRK BLUE FINISH. 
FULLY EQUffPEa) & VERY 
CLEAN. DIRECT FROM 
OWNER AND PRICI^ FOR 
QUICK SALE. PHONE 340- 
6111 



COMMONWEALTH OF VTRGINM 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 24th day d January, 
1966 

IRMA G. ST. CLAIR, PlataUff, 
;,; ag^^:-,: •^vf-;;-.i - ■■- 

E. WIYAN ST. CLAfil, Defaid- 
ant 

Order of (Publication , 

The object of this suit is to <*: 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon the 
grounds erf desertion. 

And an affWavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known address 
being: Roper, North Carolina, it is 
ordered that he do a^Kar here 
within ten (10) days after due pub- 
lication hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his inter- 
est in this suit. , ' 

A copy— Teste:. 

JOHN V. FBNTOESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. Whfie, D.C. 
Drewry & Evans, p.q. 
3007 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

1-27-41 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIBGINIA 

In the aerie's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of tlK City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 12th daqr of January, 
1966. 

Order of PttbHeatten 
LINDA THOftH»SON JACOBS, 

Plaiatiff, agaltast 
MARVM THOMAS JACOBS. De- 
fendant. 
The object of this swt is to ob- 



COMMONWEALTO OF VntOffOA 

in the Clark's Office of the Or- 
cuit Court rf the City of Vfa-gtaij 
Beach, on the llth day of January, 
1966. 

Order ef KBbUeatfaa < 

MARGARET LUOIIl^ FIEIDS, 
Plfuntiff. 
against 

HAEOID VESTW FIEIDS, SR. 
Def aidant 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tata a divorce a vmculo matri- 
monii from the said defendant, 
upon the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having tteen 
made and filed that due diligence 
has beffl used by and on behalf 
of the plamtiff to ascertain in 
what county or corporation the de- 
fendant reddes wiUiout effect, his 
last known post-office address be- 
ing Veterans Hospital, Kecoughtan, 
Vh'gtaia, it is ordered that he do 
appear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his Interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTBESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. • 
Sidney Sacks, p.q. i 
Plaza One 
Nodolk, Virginia 

COMMONWE^OOii OF VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of Ae Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 6th day of January, 
1986. 

Order of PnUkatkm 

EUZABETH FAYE CART- 
WRIGHT, Platatiff, 
agatast , 

JESSE Ea>WARD CART- 
WRIGHT, SR., Def^idairt. 

The object (rf this suit is to ob- 
tata a divorce a vinculo matrimo- 
nii from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

Ai^ ah affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resideia of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: c/o Raymond 
Simomn, Washtagton Street, For- 
est Park, Waukegan, Illinois, it is 
ordered that he do appear here 
within ten (10) days afttf due 
publication hereof, and do what 
nnay be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTOESS, Oerk 

By: J. Cwtis Fruit, D.C. 
Caton k Wr^, p.q. 
2506 Pacific Av^ue 
Virgima Beadi, VirgbiUa 

M3-4t 



Ford Fairlane 500, 1962, 6 cyCinder 
4 door, air conditions, radio, heat- 
er, automatic transmission. Excel- 
lent condition. $685. cash. Call 426- 
4488. 2-3^ 



1964 OORVAIR Monza conyertftle. 
4 speed transmission. Bucket 
seats. E3«;eHent condition. 428 
9247. l-27-2t 



A\ERCHANOISE 

90 Articles For Sal* 




AUTCaiATiC 19<W 
SINGER ZIG-Z.^G 
Beautiful condition. No attach- 
ments are needed to make butr 
tonholes, monogram, etc. Take 
over « payments of $7.10 or $42.60 
cash. Call now. Credit department. 
853-5911. 10-2&-tfn 



Tea for ten anybody? 50 piece 
Frendi Haviland limoge tea set. 
And haad rtriabed decoy ducks- 
each one old and different.. Also 
pairs of Lustres and hundreds of 
other old4ime lamps and goodies. 
Aladdin's Lamp Ahtiques, 1513 
Pleasure House Road-at Bobbins 
Comer. 464«44. l-ao-4t 

TEAR GAS GUN 

Perfect protection against dogs, 
prowlws and wouWbe attackers. 
For men or womai. Menasco Gift 
Shop, 2611 Atlantic Avenue or In- 
gram Pharmacy No. 2, 94th and 
Atlantic Avenue, Virginia Beach. 

l-aiJMt 



RENTAL KEAt ESTATt, 

in Apartments Fumlshil 



OCEANA - dean ftimiabed apart- 
ment. Plenty storage. Residaitial 
area near base bus, large yard. 
Owner. 428-2256. 9-2J-tfn 



BACHELORS or couples. Luxury 
studio apartments weddy or 
monthly. Cwnpletely furni*ed 
with linens, cookware, uicludmg 
utiliUes. BLUE MARLIN LODGE. 
241llPacific Avenue. Call ^«43, 
or 428*114 after 6 pjn. 1-13-tfn 

Austin's Court Motel Apartments, 
206 - 19th Street. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities fur- 
nished. Also, 4-room apartment 
and furnished rooms. Block 
from Bus Station. By week or 
month. 

t£a 



LOW wintftr rates until June Ist, 
or yearly. Also monthly. Located 
in the heart of the beach, near 
ocean front. 428-6713. 10-21-tfn 



1956 6-cyltader, 4-door CSievy Bel 
Au-e. Good condition. $300. Call 
34^8989, 6-9 p.m. wedtdays. 

12-30^ 



BUSINESS SERVICES 



30 Applianc* S«rvlc— 



MAGNAVOX television set. 21" 
console. Electrolux vacuum clean- 
er. All attachments, includJi^ pew- 
er nozzle and rug diampooer. Both 
like new. Call 428-7268. 1-27-tfn 



FIREPLACE WOOD 

Art's Complete Home Service will 
deliver instant fireplace kit for 
$1.00 or ^k cord— $10.00. 4286134. 

1-27-lt 



ALTERATIONS.REPAIRS 



WALSH AND SONS 

Building and Rtmodeling 

We will build your dream home 
or make your present one a 
dream to live m. Bank financ- 
ing. Dial 687-94U anytime. 

8-19-tb 



GiaWRAL CONTItACnNG 

All t}i>es of home improvemento 
4t remodding. Heating repairs 
and installatkw. ALL WORK 
GUARANTEED. Bank financing. 
Call Mr. Stamm, 497-7551 or 62»- 
9543. »■» 



AMmONS — Akeratlons, kitch- 
ens ranodeied, roofing, gutters, 
siding, commercial repairs. Deal 
Construction CoB^any. 543-15(8 
aftff S p.m.. 407-34S3. 



lOME taoprovemeoU of all kinds. 
We (to flur work ouraelves. Call 
forl«i«ya^;BI|t.42(KS8S8. 




BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL 
\ DIRECTORY ♦ 



COSMCTig 4 PERFUMES 



Merl« Norman Coamotics 

Merle Norman Cosmetics now 
has a studk>,^t Sad & Atlantic 
Ave. PhoM 4U-3Ut. 8-l»tn 



ADDITIONS — Alununum siding 
fibe^ass. atone, acoustkal tile, 
floor oivcdnf . »y type cwisfruc- 
tioo; free esUnurtcs. Dunn-Right 
CoMt Co. K MHl; JU 8-72S6. 



CONCRITI WORK 

Concrete pJadng and ftaishing; 
custom woric: White Concrete 
Service: dial S4&M88. 



READ 

VrRGINIA BEACH 
SUN 



IRiCK MASONS 

BRICKWORK - Steps, fireplaces, 
chinaneys, stsps built, npiifed; 
Chambers, MA 7-SN8. 



BRi€K 
FILL 

kkal f«r iMMlwayt 
Spacalizing In 

• Usvd Lumter and 
BuiMii^MatarMa 

HAUWMQONO 

C0.« INC 

MA S-703P 



mm^ 



VACUUM CLEANERS - Hoover, 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and de- 
livery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed & Building Supplies, Inc. 

tfn 



31 Building— R«pairing 

We specialize m kitchen cabinets, 
home improvements and any 
^rpe of shop work. Call Ponda- 
rosa Mffl Work at 8008 South 
Lynnhaven Road. 34O-5520 or 340- 

2882 evehinos. 

S-U-tfn 



114 Houses For Rent 

Laurel Manor— 3 bedro(Mns. stove 
and refrigerator. $115; Hilltop Ma- 
nor— 8 bedrooms fith large screen- 
ed porrfi, stove and refrigerator, 
$100; Bircbwood— 4 bedrooms, split 
level for a large family, $155. 426- 
6886, ^8799. 

WHITEHUR8T REALTY CO. 
. l-272t 

1 1 1 A— Furnished Houses 
& Apartments for 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIBGINIA 
In «be Clerk's Office «f <be Cir- 
cuit Couit af the City flf Virginia 
BeMfe, «■ fte Tlh day «f ^awwry, 

Order of PubUcatioa 
DOUGIAS SCOTT 

pjeihtar. 



Defendant, 
file objaot of this stat is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinado matrimonii 
or a ihvtoroe a mensa et thoro to 
be later merged hito a #N)roe a 
vuKuto matmiMMiii from the said 
defendant) i^xw the grounds <A 
adultery and/or deantkn. And an 
affidavit batv^ been made and 
filed flkat tite defendant is a non- 
residMt of the State of \ru>ginia. 
iiie hMlt}a»wn post ofBee address 
being: "^mf^t^, Infana. it is 
orderttf that she de tiffsm here 
tiiAim.\m.km days alter iae pii>- 
IkattM biNef, aaA do lAat may 
be p4wBWiry Is protect her biterest 



A 0|py-1\Bit»: ^ 

JOlVI V. HSNtRESS, Cleik 
% l*ary A. White. D. C. 
Fin«, nit. L^uD>, SdMW k Fine 

NorffllK. Virginia 

mHt 



95 L awn-Gard«n Supplies 

FREE — Our New Planting Gulds- 
Catalog in cotor. Write for your 
copy today. Olfered by Virginia's 
largest growers of Fruit Trees, Nut 
Trees, Berry Plants, Grape Vines, 
Landscaping Plant MMerial. Sales- 
people wanted. WAYNESBOiRO , 
NU'RSERIEB, Waynesboro, Vir- i 
ginia. 2"-a-4t ' 

RENTAL REAL ESTATE 



no Apartments Unf urn. 



NOg^! 
Contractors ^B'TIome Builders- 
Let us hdp' you with that new 
home — additions — or repairs. 
We can furoisiti noaterials from 
basement'to attic and aid you in 
financing. 
Phone: Kellam k Eatoi. Inc. 
(1) 426-2661 
^6-3750 
426-3937 

tfil 



NEW AND REPAIR WORK 

Pbmbing — Heating 

Electrical — Air Conditionmg 

PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 

AND ELECTRICAL 

SUPPLIERS, INC. 

Phone 426-2660 

ll-&-t&l 



EMPLOYA\ENT 



41 Help Wanfct— Male 

CAB DRIVERS. Servke men ac- 
cepted. No exp^enc^ necessary. 
$85-$125 weekly. We pay for City 
permit. Also free room rent. Safe- 
way Taxi, '3762 Shore Drive, Vir- 
ghiia Beach. 464-6262. 9-23-tfn 



42 Help Wanted 
Male or Female 



2 BEDROOMS, living room, dining 
room, kitchen, bath, first floor, 
yard. Convenient to topping. Rea- 
sonable yeariy rental. Phone own- 
er - 428-5016 or 428-2143. 9-30-tfB 



APARTMENTS — Furnished or 
anfurnijhed. Yearly or seasonal. 
Cooper Realty, 206 25th Street, 
428-133(. Nights 428-6833. 

3-2-tfn 



11 1 Apartments Fumistwd 

1 BEDROOM furnished apartment. 
All utilities furnished. Use d au- 
tomatic washing machine. $00 
monthly. Available until June. 428- 
6582. 1-20-tfn 



Living room, bedroom, kitchen, 
bath. Qmvenient to shopping, 
churches, laundromat. Very 
reasonable yearly rental. Pacific 
Avenue. Phone owner 428-5016 
or 428-2143. 

7-29-tfn 

COMPLETELY furnished. 1 and 2 
room efficiencies. Some with wall 
to wall carpet. $60. monthly, in- 
cluding water. Call 428-8050 or 
428-9701. 9-23-tIn 



REIAL ESTATE: Sales persons 
needed "Where The Action Is. " Ex- 
perience not essential. We will 
train and help you if you have a 
burning desire and great dewrmi- 
nation to be successful. Goodman- 
Segar-Hogan, Resklential Sales 
Corp. For infonoation call Joe 
Peters. 34W232. ll-lUfn 



MANPOWER. INC. 

URGENTLY NEEDS 

lypists 

fiteaoerapbas 

We have hnmedi^ assignments, 
maiqr adjKeot t o Vir ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off bctweea jobs when de- 
sired— woit on these temporary 
jobs when cwvenient to you. 
Phone now for interviev and job 
assignment, 627-38(1. 

Manpewer, lac 
733 Boush Street 

S47-tto 



A\ERCHANDISE 



90 ArfidM ^<»r Sal* 



For the Bneet tonMure uphoMer- 
isg aatf reinsMi^ call 408- 
6377. HiDtop UpbaLit«iog Co.. 
1000 ^ugbiia BeaA loiilevari 

hvery. New wd ve^ fmilHre 

fa- sale. 



APARTMENTS or rooms. Weekly 
or monthly. Heated. All utilities 
furnished. Apply Town House Mo- 
tel, 206 24th Street 1021-tfn 

1 & 2 BEDROOM furnished apart- 
ments. Suitable for coi^le or two 
gentlemen. $55 and $65 monthly — 
year round. Water furnished. Call 
428 5234. 1 13-lfn 



CUS$IFI£D DISPLAY 
INSTRUCTIONS 



1 and 2 bedroom furnished cottag- 
es, water included. $85 moi^y— 
seasonal rental. 29th street. Call 
428-3360. l-27tfn 

1 1 3A Houses, Furnished 
or Unfurnished 

1 bedroom $55. 2 bedroom $75-$125. 
3 bedroom f85-$200. Anchor Real- 
ty. 428-7421 anytime. 12-9-tfn 

FURNISHED coUage. Year round. 

2 bedrooms, living and dining 
room combination. Plenty of ctos- 
ets. Water furnished. 509 26th St. 
^2724. 1-13-tfn 

11.5 Housefcsrfurniahed 

VIRGINU BEACH - Near bases 
and beach. Small cottage fur- 
nished. No deposits. $50 month. 
Couple only. No pets. 340-8329. 

9-30-tfn 

Small furnished cottage for rent 
untM June. $80 monthly, including 
utilities. Afply at DeWitt Cottage, 
12th Street and Atlantic Avenue. 

, 2-*2t 

1 1 6 Business Places 
For Rent 

OFFICE - London Bridge, 317C 
Great Neck Road. Two rooms with 
heat included. $50 per month. Mr. 
DeHart— 340«91. 12*tfn 

3707 Virginia Beach Boulveard. 
Office and retail store space avail- 
able. Brand itew, beautiful, two 
story elevated building. Ideally lo- 
cated between Pembroke Square 
and Princess Anne Plaza. Call By- 
ler Realty, 340-8081 or 340-3805. 
12-9-tfn 

REaL ESTATE FOR SALE 

]i4 houses For Sale 

3 and 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick. 
Ranch and '2 story homes. G.I., 
F.H.A. financing available. Call 
Anchor Realty anyUme. 428-7421. 
Member of MLS and NLS^ 12-9-tfn 

CLASSIFIED DISPUY 
BUSINESS SERVICES 



HARCHN SCHOOL 
OF MUSIC 

Bristow H«r<lin. Dir*ct«r 

312 - SStk StM«l: 

Virgiai* B«*«h 



AUCTIONS 



Maury Riqanto 
Auction Ccrnpany 



Ask Your Eye Physician 
About 

TRAYLOR'S 

GUILD OPTICIAN 
Serving Virginia Beach 

1369 LatJcia R4., V*. Beach 

Barnard H. McNaautra, M^v. 

GArd«B S-4020 



,/iiU I 



MERCHANDISE 



WOOD 






wm^im 



M i l l | lll I » 



Repairs 

ConVMcial 




I>Mlar«£er W( 



EUclfflay ۥ 
W.C 



■V^^Ni* 



I 



CHBB^ 



ice 

tT. 43 

Mm P. ..31 
IJSto P. ... 45 

DcBBis U « 17 

, GaaltaHn, Piul R. ... 3 

^H^^rctofge 58 

Ni^^ GMraagadu . 33 

»«r. 'atar B 28 

SmHb. LMds N. 36 

^UngMB, Eugene K. 33 
lrhIky«toa. GiR)eitL.22 
Webb. EOis Jr. ...... 3 

MPOU VISTA 

Sidr, Josephtaic A. 

carter, Aral ....—•...<> 17 
Itobeits, Nelson E. .. 23 



27 



Buker, WUliam A. » 72 

BkMC. Mabd 42 

Chikb«ss. Fred L 26 

XMmo, Joseph £. — 18 
Bd^aeny, Kail £. .. 8 
Aonlin, Irene ._..».. 43 
HuseU, Hany L. ... 46 
IQmie, Jota W. Jr. - 48 
LBUdermilk, Dwig^t L. 19 

UdOiy, JolHi T. 16 

lOtcbeU, Jdtoi M. ... 73 
PetMs, Isaiah W. .~.- 17 
Pbript, Chaiiei F. ... 57 
&iiith, Jimmy.lC. ...» 33 
Sumner, Robert J. «« 13 

COVINGTON 

nte, IfiUred £. ..... 58 

DAMVOUB 

Baricer, James W. ~. 23 
FlindHim, James R. . 18 
Freeman, John R. ... 54 

G<nrer, Bonnie G. ...... V 

Lewis. Elizabeth B. .. 39 
IfeOormic, Grace C 69 

Modor, Jerry W 19 

Robertson. Emma C. . 85 
Suit, William R. ..... 62 

West,- Caiarles I, ..... 51 

Wyatt, Susaa U ..... 36 

FA»FAX . 

MQstead, Loiale S, m S6 

nCBDEKkXSBURa 

BaylOT, Ruaell L. .... 30 
littric, Darvin W. Jr. 3 
WeU), Eugene C.. 47 

GALAX 

Limdy, DbMld L. ..... 90 

WarrdI, Judy......... 14 

HAMPTON 

Kadc Edward D. ... 17 
Davis, Angle J. •_ — 7 
Fisher, Samuel D. Jr. 8 
Jack, Willie E. „..!. 58 
'Jefferson, Leon H. ... 20 

Shuck, Gerald G 20 

WiUiams, Robert 23 

Wortfaingtoa, Vernon T. 10 

HOPEWiaX 
Oaiwille, Clarence ... 84 
HoUoway, Oarence J. 22 

I.TIM»BI71tG 
Dum. Jotm C. — i,. 45 

Evaps. Gaitend E 71 

Ktaiiy, Albert R. .* — 18 

Hade VeHiia S 6 

Rohr. Slamie E 85 

Shuler. Robert A 27 

Williams, Ztaivid V. .. 44 

NEWPOKTHEWS 
Bennett, Richard G. .. 23 
Brimmer, John W. ... 26 

Capalis, Jolm W 73 

Ciesluk, Lothar R. — 21 
Flowers. Joseph E. .. 23 
Jenkins, Larry H. — . 19 

Jones, Harrison M. 59 

Pickels, Patrica 23 

Robinscm, Mary 10 

Showalter, Qarence G. 35 
Shutt, Raymond A. .. 28 

Wescott, John W 21 

WibOT, Faitley W. _. 57 
W<dfoid, Steven K. ... 3D 

voaopouL 

Bas^iam, Robert M. . 9 

Caron, Josej* E 77 

Chandler. David W. — 10 
CSark, Jasper S. _•.... "79 

Crews. Gertrude . 41 

Deal, Kenneth 28 

Giard, Rose C 64 

Harris, Daisy 79 

Hartncss. Actelle 52 

Haywood, John 70 

Hoffman, James R. ..19 

Hyman, Lucy 67 

Jcmes, James N 12 

Jones, Virley B 53 

Kei^aU, Erick S 44 

Marshall, James L. .. 23 
Mednick, Maurice L. . 42 
Mertz, Paul A. Sr. ..38 
Mertz, Paul A. Jr. .. 8 
MiUer, Helen K. .... 6 

Partin, Mary 1 39 

Russell, OcJe L Jr. ..20 
Schmitt, Gerard T. „ 17 

Swartz. Mary E 9 

Tall, James 37 

T^tus, Robert A 7 

Wahrenburg, Henry F. 80 
Weaver, Louise J. ... 57 

Williams, Tressie 62 

Zlmmertianzel, Ai^ela 7 
NORTON 

Pettit, William M. 22 

WUson, Charles V. ... 22 

rvrEsaBvmG 

Bartwr, John E 42 

I^ans, Roosevelt 59 

Kreynus, Oiristine A. 58 

Lewis, Reubin 55 

Lewis Ruby 48 

lloivan. Wade L, ... 2 

SmtOi. Hyn M. 43 

Tyado. Ka^een T. .. 50 

roKTSHOorm 

BwtoB, WlUe W. 70 

BsMreU. J^ W. .„ 6 

FWi, Roylee C. » 

Godwjm, James W. .. 19 
lii^iD,Wi^mi C. ... 77 
Moore, Hownd Jr. .. 13 

nm^ Lany IC U 

Irtiu. Leslie W 54 

WUtaat. J»Ty A. J. 4 



.CmA 2. IIl..t 

.fi 





Dtp, SiteMB I ■■■■■■ SI 
EOiMO, Ttamu P. «. 30 
Friedmiii, Sberrie 1% . 3S 
Ilart, Loffta. Ot ...... 78 

Jackaoo, Adolput — v. 94 
JolHsoa, Cleveland "R. 33 
Jolmston, James H. Jr. 52 
Jones, Wayne — .... S 

Lajeinky, Leo ^ 

McCann, T. StGair . f S 
McCaulcy, Kenneth E. 1 
Moschotti, Teresa . £G 
Moseley, RobertI* Jr. 7 
Moss, Corine ....».« 39 

Peyton, John .. .... 41 

Pittman, Irvin W." ~. 5T 
Poindexter, Florence . 70* 

Rice. Robert J. .. 9 

Sandy. William H. ... 76 

Simms, Jcim ......... 70 

Smith, Barbara D. ... 22. 

Washington. Charleg . 37 
Wilkinson, Ethel a .. 62 
Wright, Moses J. Jr. . 19 

ROANOKE 

Adams, Cheslejr S. IIt.33 

Ardila, Hermando 26 

Aycrs,- Anthony D. Jr. 23 

CaUahan, Joseph W* . 21 

Carter, Marvin D. •« 22 

Dekmg, Mary — «— . 77 

Hash, Rickey I* «,.. 9 

' Jones, Robert R. .... 38 

Robertson, Charles -R, 8 

.Saunders, Arabella T. 78 

• Semptle, Susan, L, .... 67 

Stultz, Kathryn A. .... 53 

Swee^ Barbara R. .. 28 

Webber, Gaiy N. .». 21 

BAI^M 
GUIs, Lethia-P. .mmm, SS 
Otey, Ollie A. .......... 64 

Sbrewsbiuy, S(M .... 70 

SCFIXNLK 

Bdnkley. Lovett ...... 78 

Lqi?dal, flladys A,.^ 65 

VIBGINU BEACa 

Adams; George 2C .. 46 
Ancterton, Paul ........ 19 

Branch, Louis T. . — 34 
Brdivyn, Kenneth D. J^. 15 
Cartei'.Jantes ......... 65 

Davis, Jim H. — 44 

Htcfaett, Eu^ne Wt . 34 

GaUop, Artis C. 1 19 

Gatlin, Raymohfl jl.^ 43 
Gordon, David ....... 24 

Harrison, PetcasF. .....21 

Hims, AJoiiaa ........ 25 

Holmes, Kenneth ]£ . 23 
Johnson, Alan F. *.... 17 

Jones, Robert P. ...:: 21 

Lee', Milton A. ....... 58* 

Martin, John E. jr. . 22 
Martlndale, Helena C. 50 
McBroom,' Paul R. -. 16 
Miller, Robert C. Jr. . 27 
Ridings,. Edward Jr. . 37 
Roy, Jacqueline W. .. 22 

Ward, Richard T. 29 

Wilson, Glenn L. ' 15 

Woodhouse, Elwood .. 19 

Rooth, John K. Jr. .. id 

WINCHESTEB 

McDaniel.R. Jr. ^.... 22 

COUNTIES 

ACOOSIACK Age 

Bailey, Otis L. 19 

Bowden, Walter L. .^ 51 
Grinnalds, Nita M. ._ 59 

Justice, Pauline .. 40 

Kelly, Elizabeth J. - 67 
Matthews, Edward V. 19 
Murray, Jose{A ...... 53 

Powell, Melvin ... ;19 

• Sanders, Masie A. ... ^ 

ALBEMAKLE 

Barbour, Blanch A. .m. 26 

Barbour, Cathrine M. 2 

Baug^an, Stuart H. .. 20 

Bkidinger, Paul H. 26 

Eokert, Melvin j;^ 57 

Hudson, XViliiam T, . 77 

ttirst, WilUam M. 23 

Kinney, Bumie H. .... 39 
Lewis, Curtis, L. .... 8 
Madigan, Stephen J. _ 21 
.McGraw. T.F. Jr. ..•-- 45 

Morris, Robert E. 33 

Owens, David P - 20 

SattennWte Charles B. 34 
Shelton,.WiUiam F. .-. 23 

Sprouse, Annie R.. 54 

StargelJ. Arthur G. " 46 

Via, Robert L 44 

Wingfield, Margaret L. 61 
ALLEGHANY' 
Aldridge, Alvin D. .... 3 
Fridley, George M. — 75 

Goad. Joseph D.' 28 

Landis, Samuel L. ... 28 
McNeill, Oiarles D. ._ 67 
Paxton, Robert A. ... 15 
Redman, Samuel H. .. 42 
A3IELIA 
Dickerson, James R. . 45 
Dickerson, Lottie E. . 28 

Hall, Onnie L. 29 

Jefferson, Heniy ...„ 85 
Staples, John U, ..... 19 
AMHERST 
Camckn, Hiram P. .. 75 
Harris, Barbara ۥ .. 18 
Loving, Robley D. .«. 7 
Morris, Hichad L. ... 17 
SnuMt, Lowell a »«. 20 

Sprouse, Buck ..... 73 

Toiler, Harry S. -.,.. 57 
AFPOUATSOX. 
Carson, Claraiee R. .32 
Fleslanan, Lloyd L. .. 31 
Gilman, Jolm S. Jr. .. X 
Joteidii.LanyH..... 21 
RMd, Jarnm N. Sr. >. 37 

Reed, Marie S. 63 

ARLINGTON 
Msma, Geatge E. Jr. SS 
Brnto,' Ge<»^e M. .. 6S 
GramoiCT. lUAieti W. . 24 
Hanii, 'Nellie V..«- 76 

iqgu IflcfaadE. 25 

PrttduQCd, San ..m... SS 
Sbti^ Thsetm T, .... 16 

Wnlifc ^iMtt .— .. 12 
JooH^U^H. ....... 35 

flom. Mazy Oi. ....^ 3. 



THESE ARE THE DEAD 



ISiere mre 1.062 names on this page. These are the Virginia traffiic 
dead d W&. Tha ^tastly t^l has been exceeded only once m Vlr^nia's 
hiatory in IML 



When will we get angry enou^ to demand an end to this senseless 



Bayne, FSxA U «..». ST 
Bragg, Rebecca J. ... 21 

Bragg, Roxie L. ...... 25 

Buchanan, Calvin A. • 62 
Campbell, Glenn E. .. 25 
Clemmer, Lottie S. .. S2 
Deaver, Steele M. .... 58 

Friedland, Andrew A. 23 
Hudgins, Richard F, - 19 

Miller, Cora V. 7* 

IVIiUer, Robert I* ...4 7» 

Moffett, Nancy L. — 76 

Morris, Roger L. 21 

Moyer. Wayne C 24 ' 

Puckett, Harry L. Jr. 22 

Pugh, Leonie ...:■ 65 

Raynes, Earl F. 34 

Roberts. Harry M. .... 76 
Simmons, Paul S. Jr. . 40 
SorreU, Qarence A. ,. ^ 

Sutton, Robert J 40 

Whitesell, A. N. Sr. ... 48 

BATH 

Shifflett, James K. .. 38 

BEDFORD 

Atkins, Jerry L. ...m.. 17 
Gordon; Blair K^ ..... 18 
Hurt, T<Hidylee ... — . 2 
Jcmes, Loving O. ..... 19 

Mills, John E 18 

Parker, Winston W. .- 24 
Sprouse, Herman T. .. 21 
Stevens, Troy L, ..;.. 19 
Wilson, Tex R. .. . 3d 

BLAND 

Bowman, Charfes T. . 24 
DiUoW, Herbert R. .. 36 

BOTETOURT 

Alderman, Dorothy V. 38 
Beagle, John S. Jr. .. 22 

"Brogan, Roy P. ... 65 

Dudley, Graham S. ..i 50 

Dudley, Hazel C i 47 

Haynes, Jane A, Ji:. . 22 
Lipes, Bannis L. ...•..- 17 

Patrick, Qinton R. 16 

Pettis, Bobby F 17 

Sloan, Elmer E. -.•,... 23 

BRUNSWICK 

Bamer, Charlie B. ... 60 
Cassell, Dorothy M. — 24 

Cooper, Lucy V. 50 

Evans, Homer W. 52 

Macklin, Louis ... — 51 

Mayes, Ember Jr." 27 

Terry, Earl M 30 

Tomlin, Gloria L 15 

Williams, Jacqueline .. 22 

BUCHANAN 

Coleman, Jay C. . 68 

Crum, William L 14 

Elswick, Dewey C. ..- 23 
Thompson, Kathy J, . 13 

BUCKINGHAM 

Banks, Mejvin L 23 

Davis, Aubrey M. 55 

Staten, Joseph T 34 

WJllis, Raleigh J. ..... 52 

CAMPBELL 

Davis, Sylvester.' 54 

Delappe, Roy D 23 

Dugger, William. D. .. 4 
Hamlett, Lawrence K. 39 
Haythe, Patricia A. ..15 
Johnson, Frances E. _ 54 
Jones, Herbert A. Jr. . 20 
Morton,- George C ... 21 
Phillips, Louise T. .■;. 51 
Radford, Ronald E. .'. 19 
Robinson, Gertrude H. 64 
Smith, David W, ...^1 21 
Stevens, Franklin E. . 28 

Whitely, James D 21 

CAROUNE 

Barnes, Annie E 30 

Barnes, Beveriy A. .. 9 

Barnes, Donq^L. . 5 

Bame«, Terry E. 10 

Bullock, Thomas W. .. 40 
Chandler, Mamie S. .. 20 

Clybum, John C 53 

Comer, Arnold R. . 31 

Crossen, Herman B. „ 27 
Crossen, James B. ... 54 
Crossen, James B. Jr. 22 
Galyen. Oiarles W. .. 79 

Gantt, Hattie ....72 

Goodwin, Bernard C. . 54 
Hammong, Andrew J. 40 

Hammong, Barry 14 

Jamison, Eva C 49 

Johnson, Ronald E. .. 18 
Manns, Patrick M. .. 15 
Pumphrey, Joseph C. . 16 
Sweigart, Joseph L, ,. 32 
Turner, Richard J. ..'22 

CARROLL 

Bowers, Howard R. .. 25 
Bowers, Perry, L. —..32 
Burton, Richard L. ... 18 

Frazier, Bobby L. 23 

Gallimore, Terry D. ._ 17 
Coins, Mary L. ......." 16 

HUl, WiUie H. 64 

Leftwich, Ethel C. 40 

McCrear>', Oliver L. .. 36 
Scott, Charles J. „_ 3 
Smith, Bobby G. «-».. 18 
Smith, Roxie £. ...... 59 

Yobo, Paul C. .^.^ SO. 

CHARLES cnr 

Adkins, Calvin W. .«.. 21 
Flazier/Kelly O. Jr. .. 21 

CHARLOTTE 

Qements. Georgia R. . 57 
Craighead. Benjamin . 40 

I^niels, Henry 76 

Hurt, Barbara F. 20 

EHckerson. John T, ... 19 
Fleshman, Wilbur C . 22 

Hogan, Tessie R 76 

May, Ralph R. Jr. 20 

Pettus, Cornel M 

Ramsey, Daniel T. 74 

Walker, Paul B 32 

Whitlow, Jdin R. Jr. . 32 

CBE81ERFIELD 

ABes. Robert N. Sr. .. 50 
Bodenhamer, Janis R. 18 
Qaippell, Annk R. .... 67 
Qiddihy, Joim J. Ill . 21 
Dudoiilas, PtdUis IL . 32 



Biig^ Doife L. „,.„". 3 
Edge, Vearly C, .^..^ 49 
Edmondson, Davkl JT. . 23 
Gilbert^ Robert li;»« 36 

Greoi, Earl A. Jr. — 18 

Hall. Vera^J ,... 63^ 

Harman, ReUia N 29 

Harris, Bobby J 32 

Hayes, Eilene M 10 

Haymore, Debra 20 mo. 
Henshaw, Garland M. 29 
Holland, Margaret J. . 39 

Hopson, Nathaniel 57 

Jones, Arthur G 20 

King, Charles T. ..,.. 46 

Paradis, Victor J. 48 

Powley, Janet N. .... 28 
RumnAel, Theodore J. 22 
Scott, Walter R. — - 82 
Shuey, Walter H, ...„ 26 
Sttother, Lonnle D. ... 80 

Struble, Daniel K. , 35 

Tunstall, Wade R. 25 

Wilkerson, James H. . Ig 
Williams, Raymond.... 39 

CLARKE 

Jenkins, Elwood E. .. 20 

CULPEPER 
Cordoni, Maria T. — 21 
Frye, Carroll C. Jr. .. 28 
Galfy, Marcella F. ... 22 
Noakes, Gilbert"... — 21 
Pooler, Charlene D. .. 21 

CUMBERLAND 

.Collins, Sheldon G. ... 23, 
Langhome, Edward .. 58 
Stinson, James L. .... 32 

DICKENSON 
Compton, Cb'nard .»». 39 
Dingus, Emony J. .... 31 

Kiser, Ellis 62 

Stanley, Wiley C, ..... 71 

DiNwmbiE 

Buckner, Fred J. ..... 31 

Dabney, Spencer 21 

Daniels, Robert W. Sr. 58 

Hicks, Jeffrey L 23 

Johnson, Albert . 32 

Johnson, Diane ...... 7 

Johnson, Lester 65 

Johnson, Philbert 8 

Johnson, Shirley M. .. 34 

Jones, Moses 53 

Key, Alex M. 18 

Lambert, E. A, Jr. ..,27, 
Smith, Richard C 11 

ESSEX 
Adams, Rachel E. .... 40 

Bailey, Ester D 67 

Balderson, John B. .. 2 

Dixon, Annie R; 88 

Willis, James 19 

FAIRFAX 

Allison, Charles 15 

Arms, CarlD 22 

Atkinson, Catherine M. 16 
Barentine, Dorothy ... 31 
Barnes. Douglas B. ..17 
Baumann. C. M. Jr. ..16 

Baxley, Naff L 38 

Berry, Lillian T 47 

Blocker, Edward 27 

Burgess, Jay P 59 

Ceconi, James J. 11 

Clarke, Dennis 25 

Cornell, Morton 66 

Cunningham, Velma . 52 

Dixon, John JD 29 

Drury, Christopher ... 16 
Edmonds,. Burgess ... 70 
Funk,.Jenneth R."..... 22 
Gibson,' James E. .... 25 

Goff, Frances C 20 

Hays, Margaret R. ._ 24 
Hays, Timotiiy E. ,.._ 3 
Beddings, Galen R. .. 19 
Hendricks, David K. .. 18 

Hepler, Joseph F. "50 

Hicks, James S 24 

Householder, Cecelia'. 44 
Hubbard, James F. Jr.' 26 
Jewell, Barbara A. ... 27 

Johne, Arthur W. 47 

Johnson, James K. ... 20 

Kelly, Michael B. .... 27 

Lapham, Dorothy A. . 18 

, Leadbetter, Boyd V. . 28 

Leicy, Dwight A. 31 

Locke, Kenzie R. — '. 22 

Martin, Donna G 18 

MuUan, Edward H. .. 35 

O'Leary, Alice H 73 

Phillips. William A.". 30 

Redmond. Cora L. 73 

Reese, Henry S.... . 27 

Reid, William W. 38 

Robson, David F. .... 18 

Scott, Robert L 17 

Shepard, Amelia A. .. 14 
Shepherd, Julia M. .. 76 
Shepherd, Violet E. .. 41 

Shifflett, Dewey N. 11 

Stiltz, Anne T 17 

Taylor, Reginald E. .. 47 
Thiemann, Marie L. . 26 

Trivett, Gladys T. 17 

Walker, Gerald V. . 33 

White, Gregory P. „.. 17 
Williams, Bonnie L. .. 18 
Williams, J<*n R. -..- 22 
Williams(»,- John £t . 17 
Yoaag, Crais M* ..... 5 

FAUQUIEB 
Api^eton, Allen L. «.. 23 
Dodson, William E. .. 24 
Glascock, Bertha .».. 65 

Grigsby, Lindsay 2B 

Harrell, Margaret M. 26 
Harrell, Richard E. — 24 
Hayman. Kenneth -~.. 1 
High, Dora ..". — ..„ 57 

McNair, J<*n W. 30 

Paige, Helra S S 

Quinn, Rowaia B. ..... 24 

Quinn, Walter 24 

Ritter. Richard L. 26 

Russell, Paul A. 40 

Tipton, Gaiy S. 3 

Wilkins, Jotai W. » 

ITXITD 
Huff, HxddB W, .~.. IT 
P(tf^ G«age B. ...... 20 

n.U\'ANNA 
Bell, SallM W. ....... 7S 

£ttiBainzdX««^a6 



-^' 



Jadson, Georse .....^ 
J^ming^, Leslie Jr. .. 45 
Patterson^ Geraldine . 17 

Powell, John E. 21 

Ragland, Phillip H. .. 24 
Smith, Lottie . .. 77 

FBANKLIir 

Aklredge, JosepMne C. 36 

Antoskow, Arthur B. n 20 

Arrington, B. A. Mrs. 57 

. Atkins, Thomas B. ...'16 

Brown, William F. . 34 

Bryant, Linda L 14 

Campbell, Robert E. - 36 
Gillenwater, Brenda J. 21 

Gorsuch, John D. . 17 

Gutelius, Edna R. .:.. 50 

James, Earl W, .. 30 

Mattox, Cabell A. .... 36 
Smith, Frank C. ...„. 49 

Turner, Shirley A. . 26 

Tyree, Victor K. _....<. 25 
Young, Diane E, }i 

FREDERICK 

Bonham, Roy L. ..... 36 

Brown, Herbert L. ... 16 

Fridley, Sherry D. «.. 3 

Haley, Marjorie S. .. 40 

, Shanholtz, Hester G. . 34 

GILES 

Batten, Wilbert F. ... 49 

Blevins, Alray P. 74 

Gautier, Ballard P. .. 77 

GLOUCESTER 

Ayers, David C. 18 

Dickerson! Madison C.'19 

Evans, Ltoyd A. .. 32 

Faircloth, Jimmy E. . 17 

Hall, John W. ^. 21 

Hogge, Samuel J. .... 62 
Horsley, James T. ... 16 
King, Clyde R. .„...., 39 

GOOCHLAND 
Houchens. Horace .,». 23 
Robinson, Alien ...... 44 

.GRAYSON 
Eversole, Noel S, .... 56 

GREENE 

Fortune, Margaret B. 56 
George, Douglas F. I. 19 

GREENSVILLE 

Garrett, Timothy 64 

Mincey, Thomas A. .. 20 
Moseley, Jannet ..... 17 

Riley, Cynthia L: . 15 

Robinson, Henry M. -. 23 
Williams; John W. ... 23 

HALIFAX 

Barbour, Billy L. .... 

Cliborn, Denise .. 

Cook, Walter B. m .. 
Fairfacc, Doretha P; .. 

Mosley, Sterling 

Oliver, Nanie M. .— . 

PoweU, Judith W. 

Raynor,' Charlie P. .... 
Woodall, Lester B. 



32 
2 
10 
62 
35 
47 
63 
25 
41 

20 

23 

28 

17 

34 

17 

21 

29 

8 
17 
51 
24 
42 
68 

3 



HANOVEli 

Bain, Cary E 

Baker, James £. .... 
Baker, Shelton M. .... 
Coleman, George G. I. 
Goodman, Ernest R. 1 

— Haines, Paul K J 

Hammond, Richard A. 

' Hatten, Henry A. 

Jackson, Shena D. 

Kennedy, Kay D. 1... 
Lanier, Herman R. .. 

Luck, William B 

McGinn, Walter E. 

Peterson, Edythe G. ., 
Storrs, Estella "......... 

HENRICO 

Armstrong, Bernard .. 1 
Bowman, Berkley .... 37 
Briggs, Betty B. .- 7 mo. 

Burton, Steven 12 

Cooper, Fletcher R. - 21 
Dickenson, R. F. Jr. . 6 
Evans, Harry E. .... 31 
Franchi, Jos. L. .... ^ 
Gilmore, Mary L. .... 22 

Hunter, Annie L. . 30 

Hunter, Hector C. 33 

Hunter, Janice A. 6 

Jones, Mildred E, • 41 

Jordan, Obediah Jr. .17 
Major, Barbara A. ... 21 

Melton, Willie F. .....: 41 

. Riggs, Anthony D, .... 18 

Riggs, Joseph R. Jr.. 22 

Ross, Roosevelt ... 39 

Smith, Eugene T. .j:. 31 

Smith, Kerry R 5 

Steger, Margaret X« . 18 

Stivers, Robert L. 37 

Terrell, Elsie H. 68 

Wood, Drummond .». 38 

JBDSNBT 

BlankensMp, ICaSierine 8 
Branch, Elizabeth A. 6 
Browi, Wallace L. .«. 22 
DiCarlo, Joseph A. .. 24 
French, Cecil O. Jr. . 20 
Giles, Billy L. ....... 29 

T!$mpim, Steve ..,.. 60 
Ha^rtiB, Boward A, ...22 
Manns, George C m. 15 

Neville, Peter 51 

Parcell, Jos^ V, «.. ^ 

Seay, Herman D. !28 

Sheltem, BAby H. ...•. 29 
Young, Eugrae .. 23 

JPJ: OF WIGHT *' 

Bai-row, Sunnie B. ... 54 
Matthews, Gk>ria T. . 22 

Rose, Thomas W. 46 

Scot^ AMotaa ... 34 

JAMES cnr 

Blake. William S. 40 

XDfG A QUEEN 

Funal. Robert W 49 

Gresbiun. dareoce ... % 
HobiMS, Clarence J. .. 19 

JotaSOB, Rali4i M. 34 

(Mbome, Tmy L. .„. X 

KnraOBOBGE 
Browni James W. «.«. ^ 
QjcUua, Job! D. ... 19 



LodoMT, ArtfiivT. ... 37 
Petersen, Stei^ien F. . 20 

Sacra, Sotia L. ..1 26 

Seay, Curtis W. .- ^1 

XING WILUAM 

Furr, Joiamy E. ..... 35 

Tcets, Daniel E. . 23 

Williams, William B. . P 

LEE 

Skidmore, Bruce W,'». 36 
Twiker, Edward E. « 38 

LOUDOUN 

Bam^t, Bessie ....... 79 

Kaintz^ Barbara A, .. 23 
Mountjoy, Robert H. . 33 
Roadley, Sharon L. .. 39 
Spinks, Edward H. ... 54 

LUNENBURG 
Cottrell, Ethel -«.„.. S7 

Irby, .George W. 35 

.Ragsdale, James T. . 30 

MADISON 

Powell, Robert L, ... 37 
Sampson,; Frederick J. 39 

MATHEWS 
Heam, James B. .... 7 
Peterson, Stanley - 5l' 

MECKLENBURG 

Anderaon, James L. _ 32 
Billingsley, William C. 43 
Callahan, George W. . 69 

Conner, Andrew P. 35 

Craft, Helen L 56 

Guthrie, General W. . 34 
Hargrove, Isobelle ... 34 
Holmes, Hunter H. Jr. 16 
Jiggetts, Victor M. ... 54 
Love, Norman N. Sr. . 67 
Martin, Thomas W, .. 37 
Moseley, Thomas E. . 17 

Murphy, Carl H 24 

Paschall, Wilma J. .. 19 
Rawlings, Jessie J. .. 64 
Taylor, Thomas W.... 32 
Thompson, Charlie N. 21 
Wilkinson, William B. 43 

MIDDLESEX ' 

Purcell, Russell B, ..26 

MONTGOMERY 

Bishop, Bonnie 33 

Collins, Raymond H. . 37 

Cox, Bonnie H. .1 21 

Eberharter, Brenda C. 22 
Hall, Larry L. ......... 24 

Howard, Corbert .. 47 

Lane, Larry G 12 

LoBianco, Frank V. . 26 

Neal, Rebecca A 30 

Reynolds, Moijis C. Jr. 21 
Sowers, James W. .-. 49 
Sowers, Reva E; ...... 47 

Tlx>mas, Maynai-d S..,'45 
Turpin, Jessie L. ..... 79 

NANSEMOND . 

Amos, Samuel .- 62 

Boone, Shirley R 3 

Bunch,^ Anthony C. .. 4 

Bunch,-.' Bettie L 26 

Bunch,^Vickie 'M. 6 

Carr,. Allen, R. ... ^.. 13 
DeFord, .Claiience B. , 80 

Dowdy,. Bertha S 47 

Gaines, Norman A. Jr. 16 
Harrell, Gilmer H. Jr. 10 
Hubbard, John.F. --.58 

Mosley, Bennie F.. 6 

Rawls, Haywood R. .. 1& 
Rountree, Bradford L. 55 
Simmons, Opel E. Jr. 18 

Smith, Seth L. 19 

Strohmeyer, Qifford J. 19 
Taylor, Linda G. ..... 17 

Vaughan, Emma H. .. 58 

Wilkins, Linda D. 16 

Woods, Bobby W. .... 12 

NELSON 

Bamette, Arthur W, .. 38 

Gehring, Francis E. .. 21 

~ Harris, Herbert ...... 67 

Jeter, Jc^n E.'Jr, ....55 

Jones, Annie V. ...'29 

Loury, Bradford L. .. 20 
Martin, James W. .~. 16 

Meredith, Joe L. . 29 

Prince, Charles L. IV 20 
Redwood, Anita L. ... 13 
Redwood, Michael Xi, .42 

Wood, James G ."26 

Woody, Elizabeth M, . 47 

NEWKX^fT 
Jcmes, Ethel V. «»... IS 

NORTHAMPTON' . 

Allen, Frank E. «»^. 44 
Collins, Billy R. — «.. 9 
Edwards, Annie D. ... 71 
Horton, Virginia L. .. 46 
Horton, Warren G. ... 49 

Howe, Walter I* 48 

KeUam, Ollie .':.. 54 

Merritfc Lutter N. ... 31 

Musk^ Charies F. Jr. . 38 
Musk, Maiy A. ....... 38 

Teny, Bmiy ......... X 

Wilson, James h, ..... 25 

KORTHUMBEBIAND 

I Lampkin, Fruik ...... 6S 

Newioot WayxK J. «m 33 

JIOTTOWAY 

Beddiam, Paid W. «.«. 89 
Krancb, Candyn Z* .. 34 
Briley, Julian B. .... 42 
Fowlkes, Gloria L. „. 34 

Fowlkes, James A. 43 

Fowlkes, John M 58 

Hackney, C. A. Jr. — 36 

Hunt, lU^er W. 21 

Martin, Abel G 52 

S|nith, Clarence B, ... 32 
Swank, Alva R. 2D 

ORANGE 

Bowman, Emma H. .. 54 
Gordon, Conmiy T. .. 24 

Hendricks, John 89 

Humes, Graham N. ..- 40 

uillaid, Frank S. •. 54 

Mackey, Wesley D. ... 19 
Rimdan, Warr«i F. .. 2S 
Whitiflg, OriaQ T. .... 86 

PAGE 

Deavofs, lEBg)^ A. . 48 

F»1«, 3Mm n_j jp 




' SA3BBKK HW^ 

■ Wooi!i».CbBtileii. 
nxigxcvAHu _, 

Aker,Ode— f. .■ ■ .■iW. , 
'Baiker,JoimW.^«.38 
Camden, SterHnf V. . 87 
Carter, Nlckolas V.^'U 
qissada, WlUiun B. . 30 
Clarir, Sharon F. .». 8 
Dixon, Charlie L» .,». 36 
Doss, -Carroll L. ,....«. 33 
Doss, Hilton O. ..«.. 33 
Dosd, Randan C. . — ^ 
Dunmon, Margwet K..41 
Ounmon, Robert A. Jr." 4 

Foster, Troy D. 22 

Franks, Betty A. .... 17 
Gaddy, Allen D. ...-. 18 
Glass, Kenneth I. .^. 18 
Gorgan,-Daryl W. Z... 9 
Jones, PrisciUa A. ... 6 
Marshall, Charlie E, ..37 
Mease, Rkynumd IS. .. ^ 
Morrison; James P. .. 28 

Motley, B'aJr «. 65 

Osborne, Joseph T, .—.31 
Pannell, Herman — -. 35 

Pruitt, Roy L 40 

Reynolds, Nancy M. . 3^ 
Richardson, Mary £. . 68 
Rigncy, James Jr. «.. 21 
Royal, Howard -J. ...,. 22 
Towler, Lloyd R. .i... 52 
WiQams, Jesse D. .«. 34 
Williamson, Jerry L. . 30 
Wilson, Bany I}. «». 6 

POWHATAir 

Haas, Anna i., ■..■M..y 

PRINCE EDWARD 

Bartow, Gene W. ...«. 22 
KeUy, John V. —,„-.. 40 
King, Clifton R. .1..... 2i 
Milton, David C. Jr. .••2a 
FSielps, Charles tC ".. 18 
Watkins, Troy A. •.... 24 
Yeatts; James K. .... 18 

PRINCE GEOBGB 
Ancrum, .Angla ....!.. 6 

Ancrum, Ruth M. »..'l8 
Blanding, Paul S. .... 27 

Brockwell, L. M. ...... 36 

Brown, Willie Jr. «.. 31 
Fields, James ..'.-.«.. 39 
Hausler, George C ... 37 
Holmes, Isaac ........ 51 

Pfost, James W. -*.... 38 

RoseBerry, James E. 26 
Smith, Oliomas H. .... 30 

Sprague, Jam^ A* ••mjl^ 

I RINCE WILUAK 
Best, Robert E. .«». 22 
Black, il^K^nas H, ../. 23 
Booth, Ellen Y. ...... 14 

Borden, Carolyn -R, .. 19 
Boylan, Michael A, .. 20 
Carter, May V. ...... 14 

Cherry, Virginia K. ... 20 

Chitter6uck, Dorothy - 33 
Clatterbuck, Harold J. 40 
Collins, William A. ... 23 

Curry, Belton L. ..;.. 20 
Downie, Raymond K. . SI 

Fields, Ruby L :. 3? 

Griffin, Randolph fi*. . Si 
Harris, HolbertL. .... 82 
Higgins, Bertram W.* ^ 
Hopton,' Randolph L, 22 
Kearnes Hasel H. .... 4i 
Layne, Percy W. .... 70 
May, MarwnW, ...„ 23 

Miles, James C 27 

Murphy, Patricia M. . 1 
Paulson, Dexter L. ... 28 
Pearson, Hohier L. m. 61 
Pickaird,. Richard A. » 81' 
Pingley, Albert C, .... 22 
Riche^on, Glen W. ... 40 
Sutton, JackiT. ....... 21 



PULASKI % ^i 
Hopkins, Crhn R* •» 81 
Taylor, Lesljb B, ««. 37 

RAPPAHAMHOCK -' 
Baugher, Jimiu's ..... 87. 
Harrison, Harriett I* 88 

Huff, John F. .... {» 

Humes, Saundmt'B. .. 38 
Jackson, Neoml ..__. 38 

Richmond 

Lewis, Emma E, mm ST 
Veney, Albert Jr. -i«*23 

ROANOKE 
Amos, Sidney S. ..... 

Crum, Thomas P. .... 

Epling, Dallais G. .... 

Harris, Walter J. .... 

Logan, Clifford V. ..,, 
Luckadoo, Allen 0. ... 

Mayhew, Wesley C» .. 
Moore, James W, .... 

Rose, Vaughn W. -r. 
Smith, Linda S. ......^ 

Smith, Robert W. Jr. . 
Talbert, TTuMnas E, ., 
Terry, Earlow G, «... 
Toms, James A. . ... 

Ut^ Alton 



S3 
21 
21 
25 
56 
46 
23 
33 
38 
38 
22 
21 
SO 
39 

ao 

SOCEBEIDOB 

■ Brown, James W« •«• V 
J3i3foa, Earl J. .««. 87 
EDte, Eva])m Q. . ,.„ 4B 
lails, Geoqta S. JQr « 81. 
Graves, Affoes U» ««• 62 

ICabe, Chaiies E. ftu S8 
McDaolel, BOiy R, «« 14 
Plann, Frieda S. «•« 63 
Runkle, Laura B. ^m 28 
Watts,: cmxA C. M.^ S8 
Webhan, George {* ^ 6t 
\^^ne, iByron B. t,,.;, U 

BOCKINGBAM 
Baker, Nettie IX .«*• tt 
Christiiin, James B. .. 2Z 
Eisek, George N. m.. 40. 
E^mis, Stei^iui Ds, .^. 3A 
Foxx, James C .,. 85 
Hamner, R. T. Jr. ...,, 31, 
Helmick. William IC . ]f 
Jcmn, Charia J, Jr. . 9 
Ketterman, Nkk B. p. K 

KIracofe, WilUam A. . 41 

Kline, Homer M. GT 

Ifay, Delbert A .....47 
MeCarty. Ktmeik B. 30 
MMdotrs. Joim F. ... S2 
RUQ^ Makhus D. . as 



BO8SBZ1 " ' ""■ '- ■ '^ > 
Almany. Tmk K 4t* #^ 
BreedH^^Rklwd W. SS* 

Jessee, WaltCT S 5t 

Stinson, Betty R ^ 

. SOWT, 'J 

CHU^twater, l^^ene S. e^ 

QuiUen, James .. Vt 

Sturgill. Harokt W. ... 3|' 

SHENANDOAH 

Castlebenyt Karl M. .51' 
Castleberry, Opal J. . 3£ 
Cooley, Clyde W. Jr. .. Vk 
Cubbage, Charles L. . 39 

F<dtz, Tucker R 4Ht 

Green, Samuel L. .*^. 2^ 
Jordon, Carson E. .i..^ SI 
Lutz, WUliam L. .^..^ Sf 
Richards, Oscar -i.... H 
Whetzel, Steve R. ...- » 

SMYTH 
Hali, Preston N. .. ... It 

Jones, Hobert F. — .. :$ 
Lamie, Bcmnie L. ...'. If 

McNutt, Urry G. & 

Prejean, pebra E. ... 13 
Prejean, Jo Ami ..... ft 
Prejean, Lawless J. '.. ^ 

Smith, Jackie R 19 

Smith, Joseph E 9 

. Stoots, Mose S. Jr. .. 46 

SOUTHAMPTON 

Benttm, Roy P. SI 

Bowker, Jody S. — 3 

Carter, Donie C 44 

Eley, William A 39 

Hershl)erger, Jacob J. W 

I Joyner, Johnnie R. ... 50 
Stevenson, Johnnie J. 43 

SPOTSYLVANIA 

Atkins, Shirley 14 

Beal, Giles C 44 

Berry, Paul E. — ,^. 41 

Bland, John R <fl. 

Eastridge, William C. ^ 

Leatch, Jeanette .. 22 

M^or, David E. .... t 

McNeill, Millie J. 49 

Minor, Leroy 28 

Nbblin, Wanda L. . 4 

Phillips, Martha A. .. it 
Sullivan, Margaret E. X 
Sullivan, -Richard H. X 

Wagenheim, M. L .ig. 

Wei, Tsuan, H.. !^ 

STAFFORD 

Brickus, ElnoraM. ... t6 
Burreir, Winfield L. . SO 

Davis, Thomas 65 

Fields, James R. Jr. . 27 
Hudson, Charles F. .. 48 

Jett, Gordon D. 22 

keniston, Donald R. . 18 
Lane, Jerry L. ..'. — 19 

Lieb, Joseph B 42 

Wall, Richard E 21 

Walpole, Robert G.-... 18 
Ware, Jacob M. Jr. .. 43 
WiJliams. Robert L. .. J9 

8URSY 

Shaw, Sherman A- %--: ?6 
Young, Randolph L. .1 ^ 
SUSSEX 
Battaglia, Ann^ F. ../ft 
Belditig, Marion A. s.l.'62 
Cantrell, Louis G.v,;- 17. 
Caispman, Leroy '/r. -. .84 
Clark, James E. ...... 25 

Gasperini> A. J. Jr. ..' 20 

Green, Sandy 87 

Hedgepeth, Schella 6 Mo.. 
Jarman, D. R. .. 5 Wkf. 

Jones, Clinton E H 

Jones, Norman .. 

Kifig, Smest 

Knight, Johnnie L.-... 42 

Mason, Felix L 13 

Mason, Joe Jr.- 31 

McCarthy, Catherine A.. 4 
McCarthy, Martin F. . 8 
McCarthy, Mary R. ..10 
McCarthy, Mary R. .. $7 
Myers, BUlie J. , .M.. 18 
Petit, Janice L. .:.... 22 
Petit, Kathleen. .J.^... 42 
Seaborn, Alma J. •..-.. IT 
Skipwith, Humb'erstoa 80 
Taylor, George" A, jr. Sf 
Thweatt. Mildred.P.".. 48 
Toole, John M, '.",:-i- ■37 
Turner, Shirley A. .x.. tt 
Wilbum, Hbbert\D.".. SI 

TAZEWEL^ 
Brewer, Virgle. E. •:.., W 

Childress, Alice F: 20 

Cordle, Curtis E. .{.... t 
Jdmson, Pearl S. .*... ^ 
Kahle^avidH. •!:... 17 
Ncel, Janice K. :..'... 21 

Rose, .Howard C- 31 

Tabor, Robert A. .•. W 

WARREN ".. • ' •, 

Bamlwr,- Jackie L. ... '28 

Blankenship F. T. 9i 

Bly, Herbert F h 

Gainey, Dcmald L If 

Whitmer, William G. . 3| 

WASHINOTON 

Fullen, LesUe ...ST 

Jackson, Qiarks A. .. 22 
Stout, Roy E 2^' 

WESTMORELAND 

Bowler,'. Dinky" J |5 

Bowler, Laura ..... 

Dehick, Paul E 

IMggs, Betty 

Dixoit, James E. ..... _ 

Hedges, James E. .„. | 
Mozingo, Elsie M. ... 

Treakle, Delcaet .. 

Treakle, OUs N. 

WISE 

Amette, Charles E; Jr. If 

Boyd, Virginia' » 

Fergus<ai, Carl S ^ 

Flanary, Dale R. ..... ^ 

Fuimer, Larry L S 

Howard, Roy D J 

Huff, B<Aby W.-......,. H 

Uvlngston, OlUe M. .. 17 

Smith, James M U 

SturgiU, J<Anny/f. .. tt 
Wright, Robert IC.,..« 
WYTHE 

Cox, I^tvld E JK 

GUlispie, Walter S. ... U 

Sexton, SusinK., 4I 

"Wells, Nelson .. 



% 



i 



# 



TOBK 

gigjr. Robert T,^»| 




fCi U till 



miE UBRARY 




VIRarMlA STATE LIBRART 
RICHMOND, VA. 



25019 



Dial 

Weather Forecast 

936-1212 



Vmoinia Beach Sun 



■ Published Every Thursday 
fn Virginia Beach for the People of Virjginia Beach 



TfieOnly 

Newspaper Printed 

In Virginia Beach 



Volume XU, No. 6 



» TELEPHONE 428-2401 VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966Three Sections - 18 pages SINGLE COPY: 10c. BY MAIL $3.50 PER YEAR 



HIGHWAY WORK SET BACK 



Heavy Snows Cost Thousands 



VERGINIA BEACai — The heavy 
saovi^U tiitt partially paraiized 
Vii<^^ lw> weeks ago wm a 
he«^>d)e to 90ii« residents of the 
Bead) and a boon te others. 

Tho afptaidtnnd agent* ■ office 
at Priaeeaa Anne Coortiioiue re- 
ported that the farmers were 
helped by the saem. The agent's 
office laid the now is putting 
back miidi «l Oe moisture which 
was lort Airing fte drought hi 
' IW. nie snow will melt slowly 
anowing the water to gradually 
soak hito the ground taislead of 
manfa^ off like hi a rain. 

Hie agents also said the snow 

subtly hiiKtered fte gathering of 

kale crops m the area, but . not 

enou^ to entirely stop the harvest. 

The ettjr spent approximately 

|1M,(IM hi snow removal. Inchid- 

ed in this cost, was expense of 

operathig equipment, materials 

used, overtime wages, time en- 

Open House 
Saturday 

VnWJIMA BEACH - Guided 
Missiles Sdiool at Dam Neck in 
Virginia Bead) will hold an Open 
House on Saturday, February 12, 
for all interested Boy Scouts in the 
Tidewater area. Held as part of the 
Boy Scout Week celebration, the 
IV Op^ House is an annual affair. 

The Sdiool wiH be open from 10 
intU' 12 am on Saturday. The Scwits 
will iMve an opportunity to tour 
fh; Sdiool and learn about U)e 
Ftdaris Afiasile, whid) is laimcfaed 
from Itafahiarinss, aotf Bie' ifemert 
Tartar, and Takii missiles, which 
are launched from surface ships. 

HighHghfts U die tour will indude 
the opportunity to see themselves 
on ck»ed"Circuit TV and seeing 
a Polaris "water ditrf." The "thoi" 
of 40 tons (rf water from a Polaris 
launcher tube will take place at 
11:30 am. 



vdved, damage to road projects 
and city streets and die cost of 
repairing the damage. 

T.e dty wag not the only or- 
ganizati(»i tliat tost or s-'.ent money 
because of the snow. The Chesa- 
peake Say Sridge-Tunnel C^unmis- 
sion reported a drop in revenue 
over last year's figures for the 
same period. 

Tlie c(ffnplex did remain open 
and accident free throu^^iout the 
storm period but ice and snow 
blocked approach hi^wa)^ in Vir- 
ginia and adjacent states. Advance 
siBw warnings discouraged many 
trave'crs prior to the storms. 

Executive Director of tiie 
Brtdge-Tioinei, J. Clyde Morris, 
said, "We estimate conserva- 
tively that the storms cost a 
minimum of $27,009 in lost tolls. 
The Bridge-Tunnel took in $4C8,- 
310 in tolls during the month. Com- 
parable figures for January 1935 
were $424,640. 

Officials of the complex said traf- 
fic for the month was o;f four per 
cent and tolls (Lwn 3.9 per cent 
from Jlanuary, 19^. 

The heavy snows not only af- 
fected the Tidewater area, but 



Exchange Club 
To Announce 
Selection . 



VIRGINIA BEAOH - The Ex- 
change Club of Vii^ia Beach is 
in tiie process of seleding its 
'1P0ceman of the Year" in Vir- 
^gHiA'fMiiVn cflRptHction wiQi the 
natwn-wide dteervance of Nrtional 
Crime Preventitm Week. 

Outstanding local dvic leaders 
will attend the presentation ban- 
quet to be heW next Tuesday, Feb- 
ruary 15, at the Isle of Capri 
Restaurant. The program for the 
evening wUl also include studies in- 

(Continued From Page One) 



every portion of the state. Hiu- 
dreds of Virginians were aid«d in 
an extra way during the period 
by the state's roai^-clearing 
farces. 
No one kept count because the 

job of getting the roads open was 

itself so great. 
i.As the hours and days pass>sd, 

the dramatic became corranon- 

(Continued On Page 6A) 



Sen, Kellam 
Presents Bill 



RICHMOND - Sen. William P. 
Kellam of Virginia Beach has in- 
troduced a bill in the General As- 
s«nbly to create a ftird judgeship 
for the 28th Judicial Circuit of 
Virginia Beach and Southan^ton 
County and a resolution seeking 
to reduce the voting age from 21 
to 18. 

Under the bill, the judgeship 
would become el'ective Jan. 1, 1337 
and the judge would receive a 
yearly salary of $16,780. 

The bUl to create a third judge- 
ship was co-sponsored by Sens. Wil- 
liam V. Rawlings of Southampton, 
William H. Hodges of Chesapeake, 
and William B. Spong of Ports- 
mouth. 

Spong and Hodges also repre- 
sent Virginia Beach in the Senate. 

The resolutiwi seeking to lower 
the voting age limit was solely 
sponsored by Kellam wid wouU re- 
quire an amendmeit to the state 
Constitution. This would entail pas- 

og^oa hy IH)^ aMSjam of tho Q^KK' 

^k Assembly and a$^oval in a 
state-wWe referendum. 




Kiwanis Install Otficers 



VIRGINIA BEAICH - Ttie Vir- 
ginia Beach Kiwanis Club installed 
its new officers at a "ladies night" 
banquet last week at the Cavalier 
Yacht and Courrtry Club. 

The IQwaniB Club is also cele- 
bratil^ Its 11th anniversary. 

The meeting and related func- 
tions were presided over bv out- 
going president Dr. Bernard Bai!te- 
man. 

Batl.*man presented the Virpnia 
State Society for Crippled Chiilren 
and A<filts with a check for $500 
and presented a check for $700 to 
the G«>eral Hospital of Vrg'n'a. 
Beach. The Virginia . Beach . Ki- 
wanis 0\ia raised- the money 
lliroui^ various promotions and 
drives over the past year. 

The highlight of the eventaig 

was the iMtaOathn of the MS of- 



ficers. Ihey wire installed hito 
office by Ehne^. (Snook'e) Tar- 
rall, Lt. GovemV of the 16th 
Division. Tarrall ^a*d this was 
his last official act in the organi- 
zation. Those tastalled were: 
John Haflhig, president; Tom 
Couch, 1st vice president; J!m 
Hall, 2nd vice president; Morris 
Long, secrrtary; and Ducky 
Oatts, treasurer. 

Tarrall also insta'led the boa-d 
of directors. They are Lei Bertrer. 
Glenn Darst. Frank Griper, Hurl?y 
Hfrrcll. Hark Hlnkel, Jerry Hcs- 
tet'cr, Don R^iillure and Horato 
Philips. f 

T^e guest s^^ker of the eveninf. 
was Sidney S. Kellam, Democratic 
National Committeeman from Vir- 

(Continued on page -S-A) 



Sale Of City 
Tags Lagging 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The Vir- 
ginia Beach City Treasurer's office 
said earlier this week that the sale 
of Virginia Beach city ta^ is lag- 
gng behind the same period last 
year. 

City Treasurer V. A. (Jack) 
Ethridge sal dthe lag was ap- 
parently due to the heavy snow 
encountered two weeks ago. 
Etheridge said the sale, as of 
Tuesday, totaled approximately 41,- 
OOO tags. A"rproximately 50,000 tags 
were sold ^ing the same period 
in 19^. 

The time limit on obtaining the 
tags was lengthened due to the 
weather, b"t silcs were stfll low. 
However, this total so far is al- 
most tv^'ice thit of th9 tags sold in 
a'l of 1P5") During Miat vear, the ' 
nurrber cf citv tags sold were ' 
sl'eiit'v over ?4 000. 

E'hrid^e sa'd the sale of tags, 
due to T>eorle buving new cars, and 
ne<iv residents moving to the area, 
will continue at about 1,000 per 
month. 




HELP FROM UNCLE SAM - A. F. Coleman, of Virginia Beach, 
(right) receiver his Medicare Identif?caUon Card from Jos.-ph A. 
Morrismi, Social Security District Manager. 

Va. Beach* Man First To Get 
Medicare Identification 

The first Heaiai Insurance (Medi- to teach Economics on the educa- 

care) Identification Card issued in tior.al televit^iov, station, WHOR, it 

the Norfolk Metropolitan Area was was necessary for him to make 

presented today to Mr. A. F. application for social security bene- 

"Arch" Colanan, 801 Gilbert Cirde fits in order to be entitled to the 

Virginia iBeach, by Mr. Joseph A. free hospital insurance under Medi- 

Morrison, Social Security District care - Mr. Coleman also eleded 

j^janager. the vohmtary medical insurance 

uirfer the Medicare Program. 

The presentation was made at ^11 persons age 05 and older by 

the Norfolk Social Security Office January 1, 1986, must enroll by 

with representatives of the press March 31, 1986 to be covered when 

and T. V. present. > the protertion begins on July 1, 

Although (Mr. Colanan coi^lnues 1S68. 



PLAN STILL UNRESOLVED 



Sales Tax Problems 
Plague Legislators 
Meeting In Richmond 



RIi:HIMO\D - It is called Hojse 
Bill 222, but it has been called a 
number of other nsmes, some of 
thsm not so. com^plimentary, in the 
halis of the Virginia General As- 
serrbly. Hearings began Monday 
in the House Finance Committie. 
and !a.sted into the early hoiirs of 
Tuesday morning. Additional pub- 
lic airing co;tinued through Tues- 
day while some 57 persons had 
a few well-chosen words, pro ajid 
cr:n, about the Governor's sales, tax 
bill. The audience in the rear of 
the House cha^Thsr and in the gal- 
lery at one time numbered an 
estimated 500 persons. 

The recorded volume of words 
spoken on the bill became much 
thicker as the matter beaded for 
the House floor itself, and a large 
number of amendments. 
TTie bill is expected' to be passed 
substantially as proposed by Gov- 
ernor Godwin, but several urban 
areas, including Virginia Beach, 
are hopeful of a non-restridive 
clause where local sales taxes are 
concerned. It is generally conceded 
that the Governor's bill is a rela- 
tively good one and fair to the 
majority of areas, but some legisla- 



tors feel Lhat refinement is needed. 
PROVISIO.NS USTED 

Under the provisions cf the Gov- 
ernor's bill, the state would enact 
a 2 percent .saies tax in S^.^tt-ivber, 
allowing k)calities, urban and rural, 
to tack on an additional 1 percent. 
Furthsrmore, 1 percent of the state 
tax would be returned to the lo- 
calities on a convplicatfcd distribu- 



tion formula. Under the formula, 
some cities, already having saks 
taxes, would lose revenue and 
EMne wouid gain. It is speculated 
that Virginia Beadi ■would l» 
anwng the gainers, if current pop- 
ulation figures, not the 1S30 census, 
are employed. 

Hie formula calls for the 1 per- 

(Continued On Page 4A) 



VA. BEACH JAYCEES PRESENT AWARD 



F. W. Cox Is Named 'First 
Citizen ' Of Virginia Beach 

WIWjW\A beach — The "First Schools, then as Superintendent d fonmer Vice-chairman and Chair- 



Citizen" of Vii^ia Beach has 
been named by the Virginia Beadi 
Junior Qiamber of Commerce. He 
is Frank W. Cox, Superintendent 
of Virginia Beach Schools. Cox has 
held his position slice 1983, first 
as Superintendent of Princess Anne 
County and Virginia Beach 



Virginia Beach Schools after mer- 
ger. 
Cox will be presented the award 
at a banquet at the Black Angus 
Restaurant at Virginia Beach on 




C^KX — Dr, 
ilkrlMlillK 



BMfHalof 
«fttt 



if <lw Virgin BmmA Khmli OA, 
■mBiUlHmnii 
hgrMee.) ( 



mrmtIB) 



New Column 
To Be Offered 

Begirailng in this edition, the 
Virginia Beach Sun will start 
carrying a new weekly column 
of investment advice, "Tcday's 
Investor." 

It is bsing written exclusively 
for the Va. Beach Sun in this 
area by Thomas E. O'Hara, one 
of the most highly regarded 
authcrjties in Uie fidd of invest- 
ment education. 

Acpearirg in question and- 
ansNver form, the column will 
t"ke an e"sy-to-read approach 
to the full rar.ge of victories t» 
be achieved ani ihe pit'a'ls to 
be a'.'bi<fed in trday's invest- 
m3rt field. 

Tie co' arm is being r onsor^d 
by the Va. Beach Sun in cocn- 
creticn with the 150.000 meffbT 
Nati'>nffl Asociatrn cf Invest- 
ment Club."! (NAIO. and the 
InvestTtnt Education Institute 
a non-ro'it ci^an-izat'on sijt- 
r«ifd bv swie of A?neri<ai'8 
Ir.Tdtng ir,dust''a1 ?nd firandal 
ins'itutoas and d?iicated to 
oassiiK oa i^und imestrr.en^ 
information and to t?«Ai^ 
pe.-He bow to save and inv^ 
wjspIv. 

O'Hera is Chaiitnan cf die 
Board of Trustees (rf N.\X and 
a msnber cf the Fuanciiri 
Analysis Society. 

Rnte-s of th« Va. Bead) 
Sun are invited to sitaut (pies- 
tiom c oo c qa in g tb«ir own taw 
vMlmein pnbtom. fhtm wiO 
be anwr o r e d as time and 
peitnt. 




FR.4NK W. COX 

February 21st, at 7 p.m. The 
principal s'vcaker of the even^g 
will be Fir t District Congresv 
man lliomas N. Dawning, of 
Newport News. 

T^e winner of this ve.:r"s covttef* 
award is exLen.ciy active in num- 
*H-ais civic and ediJcational activi- 
ties. Fw th^2 activities ovtr the 
vears, he has b en honored by the 
Virginia BcjM^h Jajcees. 

Cox, a native of York Couatv. 
Vir^fnla, was educated in tlie 
public sehoh of York County, the 
CoBece of Willian nnd Mary and 
the Untrersltv irf V!rghiia. Ite to 
msi-ried to the fnrrier E -el-n 
Hunnaa and retkks in Bfard- 
■edi Foiftt to the 800 Wock of 
BeboHak Drive. Mr. and Mrs. 
C«x have twv chfMren and four 
gnmddiUreii. He has been a 
member fi the Offirial Board of 
Scott MRDorial Methodic dnrdi 
tvt M years, and wu ChatanM 
f^ 12 years. 

Active la lUtimj Otf twth— 
lis dvic adivitiM are varied. 
Om hae be« act^ % Boy Scout 
lor nmof yeen, ^ ta a 



man (A the local Distrid. He has 
also been active in the promotkin of 
Girl Scout work for a number of 
years, and has received a Spedal 
Citation from the Girl Scout Or- 
ganization. He is a past president 
of the Birdneck Point Civic 
^League, and was extremely active 
in the promotion of the New Vir- 
ginia Beach General Hospital. 

Currently, Cox is a member of 
the Board of Directors of numer- 
ous organ'zations, including the 
Virginia Beach Public Library, 
Thiewater Automobile Associa- 
tion,, Virginia Beach Recreatkm 
Commission. Vh-ginia Society of 
Crippled Children and Adults, 
American Cu:cer Society, Coast- 
al Tumpike Autborit", and tlie 
Beard of Veterans of the College 
of William and Mary. 

In addition. Cox is a marber of 
die Virgin'a Bead) Masonic Lodge, 
the Princess Anne Ruritan Cub 
and is a Past President of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Rotary Chib. 

Th s is not the first honor that 
F. W. Cox has received. In 1955, 

(Cwitinued On Page 5-A) 



VB Charter Changes Pass 
In House - Go To Senate 

RICHMOND — Final a])proval of Viirgiiria Beach 
Charter changes has been given by the Hhuse of Delegates of 
the V'^irginia General .Assembly. The vote on the House floor 
was S5-3. When the bill allowing the changes was in the 
Cities, Counties and Towns lifinimittee last week, it was re- 
]>orte(l to the floor by nnani- councDmatic electkm bi Jme. 

Ordinarily legblatim, not includ- 
ing an emergency clause, be- 
comes law thref^ moaths after 
the close of the General Assemb- 
ly session, or sometime the latter 
part of Jiue. That would have 
been too late fw the June dec- 
tioB, and too late for the legal 
qiach!nery to be set hi nsottoa 
J[8iL a#,ttacli •tedioii. r 

Tlie bill, as ap^oved by the 
House, provides for an 11-man 
Council in Virginia Beach, four to 
be dected at-large, the other wven 
representing each of the seven bor- 
oughs. All citizens, however wiH 



inous consent of the commit- 
tee members. .\ public hear- 
ing on the matter was short, 
and little dissent was heard. 

Tlie charter changes now wiH be 
sent to the State Senate N^;here 
quick favorable adion is expected. 
The bill will then go to Govemcff 
Godwin for his sigiature, at fhich 

passed with an emergency clausie, 
in order that the cha;iges couM be 
effeded immediately. 
The mahi change fan the Charter, 
which had to be acted on im- 
mediately, concerns the reappor- 
Uonmont of Vhf inia Beach City 
Council, and provides for a City 



(Continued On Page 5A) 



General Hospital Of Va, 
Beach Annual Report Issued 

VIRGIMA BEACH — The An- available medica'l treabnent and 
nual Report of the Graieral Hoppital service spread through the commu- 
of Virginia Beach is properly en- nity by discharged patients who 
titled "A Dream Come "True." In are out^ken in thdr praise of the 
mki-Jvne 1965 the new 105-bed food, facility, and particufairfy the 
General Hospital of Virginia Beach warmth of personal attention acr 
First (X)k)nial Road was dedicated, corded them when ill," says Phelaii 
and opened to the general public in his message. The President of 
a short time later. •■ the hospital alio expressed appre- 

Inchided ta the annual report ciation to all wb^ mad? the favor- 
able annual report possible. 

It was also noted that the 
Council of Garden Chibs <rf Vir- 
ginia Beach has completed ite 
plant'ng of the booittai growds 
tai accordance with a pian de- 
signed :>y a weil-knoani bndaeape 
expert. 

In Willis' resort, he states t&at 
that on July 12, 1«5, 38 patiPrts ^ ^tesoA horoital is cwistructed 



are messages from the .Admin- 
istrator of the facility, W. Earl 
WHIls and Hunter C. Phelan, 
President 

According to the statament of 
Phelan, the nrw building at Hilltop 
was con- leted on jchedu'e and 
within predetermined costs, and 



were tranp'erred from the old fa 
dlitv on 25th »reet to the new 
buiWing withwit incidenf. Pheftin's' 
report adds that the hospital is 
running smoothly, and that the 
medical st»t continues to expand. 
"Tlie patieot loari is rteadily ni- 
cre«isirK as cocfidence in bith 



to accommodate ttn hiffidred beds. 
cauLing the cost per patierft per 
day to be high, but notes that fs 
the census increases a'td addition- 
al brds are •'ddrd, the cost factor 
will level off. Willis a'so stipes tiut 



(Contimied On. Page 6A) 




A NKUfT TO REMEMBEK - TUi phete of the G«n«tri HoqfMiri «f Vbrgiite ^HaA ikt Moi a 

taw IS. an. JMt at the esidMn ei (kr i 
i*h«s of iMse iihe lad 



I 



ii 



V%oim« iMC^ SiW, Thursday, February 10, 1966 
Page 2-A 




DORIS «hI Ma ll«y 



{or a few weeks. 



ZJidmutUm LJuiMan (Soiunetinf L-tnltr 

VIRGINU BEACH 

Tbere are times when we need to diare our proHems with 
tfaoae who mi^t he^ us. Counseling is a means through which 
we share and come to a better understanding of ourselves. 

AIWLESCENT AND ADULT CONSULTATIONS 

tam Bna Couf TdeidMoe 34(MS96 

(See NwMk YeDow Pages 2fi5 A 129) 



,CotfiiCC6CJ&uS4 




^J^erbert 



.. J4^(t'> 



^lonAi 



t041 JCasLin 1^1 



428-8732 



•I 



[WILLNErS ■ WIUNER'S ■ WILLNER'S 
DUE TO INCLEMENT WEATHER . . . 

STIU FVRTHER 



Reductions 

F«ofiirf«9 our Lorgesf 
SEUCTfONS EVER! 








COATS 

SUITS-DRESSES 

BLOUSES-SKIRTS 

SWEATERS-SLACKS 

NOW MCLUDINe PASTaS 



At Least . . . 25% OFF 



50%°« 



SPRING C©At^, SUITS AND DRESSES 
ARRIVING DAILY 



'^ 



i 
[ 




- ^»i 



Fun On 
Caribbean Cruise 

By CASSANDRA 

With deep interest and a bit (^ 
feminine jea'Ouriy, we waited for 
Mrs. tkarls Ma;kinson and Miss 
Ida Mav Ern-.o-id to return from 
their Carlbbaan cruise since we at 
Virginia Beach were sncwed un- 
de., sni fling with colds and work- 
ing hard while thev were basking 
in luxury and sunshine. 

They had proniis;d an interview 
— this was accompli -bed at the 
'home of Ida May in the first 
block of Avenue B. We arrived at 
Ida May's heme to snap a picture 
of her snow-laden S-story b3autiful 
edifice reminding us of solid new 
England homes complete with 
snow shovel in the yard. 

'Before the cozy fireplace we ob- 
served the lovely interior of Chi- 
nese tables and chests, Persian 
rugs, shining mahogany furniture 
and the play of the firelight on 
cut. glass. We settled down to note 
that ten years had dropped ham 
the faces and attitudes of our 
friends. 

For two hours we chatted to 
learn there were over 300 persons 
on the Holland-American Liner, 
the "Nieiiw Amsterdam," at least 
50 being from the World's Largest 
Resort City, that they had not 
one complaint about a single de- 
tail of the cruise; that John Ad- 
denbrook of the Beach Travel 
Agency had attended to all mat- 
ters; that th^ would have liked 
.to have kept on forever with the 
trip; that two weeks was too short 
and the return too soon; and that 
the companionship, newly found 
friendships and the food, food, 
food was "out of this world." 

Curacao, Trinidad, Martinique 
and St. Croix were all visited. Now 
making their home in the Virgin 
Islands are Mr. and Mrs. Ashley 
Haycox, whose daughter and son- 
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. T. Lewis 
Johnson, were fellow passengers. 
They came on the ship for a nice 
visit at St. Croix. 

Ida May said that she liked 
best St. Croix since this Amaican 
island made her feel more at 
home although each place visited 
was diffefent and all were inter- 
esting. At Trinidad they met pas- 
sengers from a Canadian cruise 
and compared notes. 

Doris was ecstatic in her state- 
ment: that "everything was a blur 
of hairiness and fun and I just 
don't see how I can get down to 
the prosaic business of selling real 
estote!" 

Ida May took along an auth«i- 
tic Chinese Mandarin coat and a 
Chinese bride's dress, formerly 
bought in Hong Kmg. Wearing 
these costumes at the Ship's Fan- 
cy Dress Ball they won a loving 
cup. This writer asked to see the 
coat and snapped a picture that 
could not do ju^ce to the beauU- 
ful pink and gold hand embroidery. 
"EvCTyone dressed for dinner and 
each evening meal was a fashion 
show," she said. 

"Do you have the passenger 
list?" we asked. Among the others 
we noted the names of Rear Ad- 
miral Victor W. Buhr (Ret.) and 
Mrs. Buhr of the Mayflower pent- 
house. Miss Margaret Csqjps, our 
librarian, Mr. and Mrs. Linwood 
Cherry cf Bay Colony, and Mrs. 
'Vachi De Witt. 



Vows Exchanged 



RY OLOA EDWARDS 



BAKER-WmTBIIEAD 

P.ADP0RO - Miss iiary Scott 
Whitehead cf Virginia Beach and 
George Andrew Baker, tdso of 
Virginia Beach were marri»d Sstt- 
urday at 4 p.m. in Grace Ejpiaoo- 
pal Church. The car ;ou 
performed by ^ Bet. Wfsxk 
Harris Vert^ 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. John Lewis Whitehead 
of Radford. The bridegnxmi is a 
son of Mrs.. Theodore Bake- of 
Tforloik, Va., and the late Mr. 
Bako*. 

The bride' was given in marriage 
by her father. Miu Ruth Petrie 
Whitehead of Radford was her 
rister's maid of honor, and Mrs. 
James Brofwn McCaw III of Vir- 
ginia Beach was matron of honor. 
Bridesmaids were Miss Sandra 
Nidtolas Williams of Richmond, 
Miss Eleanor Earl Dodson, Mrs. 
Ervin Bishop Whitt ^. and Mrs. 
Jerry Damelle Winkler. 

George Price Koch Jr. of Fair- 
fax was best man. Crroomsmen 
were Byron Alexander Btdcer, Paul 
Christopher Baker, Theodore Ba- 
ker Jr., brothers of the bride- 
groom, and Monte Mack MiHer, all 
of Norfolk, James Brown McCaw 
in and Leon Glenn Smith, both 
of Virginia Beach, and John Lewis 
Whitehead Jr., bmOtet of the 
bride. ^ 

A reception was held in the 
Governor 'Tyler Hotel. After a 
wedding trip to The Hraiestead, 
Hot Springs, the couple will live 
at 6404 Ocean Front, Virginia 
.Beach. 



SMITHHENESEY 

VIRGINIA BE.\OH-St. Gregory 
the Great Catholic Church was the 
setting Saturday at 10:30 a.m. for 
the marriage of Mis? Margaret 
Marie Henesey and Millard Bond 
Smith. iTie Rev. Paschal Kneip 
performed the ceremony with a 
Nuptial Mass. 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Stephen John Henesey 
of Norfolk. The bridegroom is a 
son of Mrs. Doris M. Smith of 
Chesapeake and the late Ralph A. 
Smith. 

Mr. Henesey gave his daughter 
in marriage. Miss Faith Morozin 
of Monsey, N.Y., was maid of hon- 
or. Bridesmaids were Miss Denise 
Doychak of Clifton, N.J., Mrs. Vin- 
cent Roper of Oxon Hill, Md., the 
bride's sister, and Mrs. Darrell 
Berget. StejAianie Ann Roper of 
Oxon Hill was fkwer girl, and Alan 
Dale Duntley of Miami, Via., was 
ring bearer. 

Henry Gilliam Smith of Chesa- 
peake was his brother's best man. 
Groomsmen were Tliomas Hudak 
of Wayne, N.J., Lt. Cmdr. Vincent 
William Roper, USN, of Oxon Hill 
and Jerry Roper of Leighton, Pa. 

A reception was held in the 
church social hall and a dinner in 
the Commodore Country Club. Aft- 
er a wedding trip to Miami Beach, 
Fla., the couple will live in Chesa- 
peake. 




IDA MAY ESMOND wearing the 
Mandarin coat and holding the 
Wvtef cup WW as a priie at the 
(aaey dress ball m the recent 
Canfteaa Cndae. (photo by Cas- 
) 



JORDAN ■ HEaTH 

VIRGINM BEi^OH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Thomas W. Heath of Norfolk 
announce the marriage of their 
daughter, Misa Sharyn Louise 
Heath, to Pfc. Claude E. (Danny) 
Jtordan, HI, WSA. The private 
doii>le ring ceremony lock jriace 
January 30 at 2 p.m. in Baylake 
Methodist Church with the paslar, 
the Rev. Raymond Musser, o-'fi- 
ciatmg. 

The bridegroom is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Claude E. Jordan of 
■Rioroi^hgocd, Virginia Beadi. 

WJHiam E. Timmons, Jr., gave 
his cousin in marrii^. Mrs. Wil- 
liam E. Timmons. Jr., was the 
bride's matron of honor and only 
attendant. 

Mr. Jordan was best man for 
his son. 

After a southern wedding trip, 
the couple will fly Monday to Paris! 
France, and then to Vitry, France, 
where Private Jordan is stationed 
with the 77th Medical Unit. 

"Die bride attended Granby High 
School and h^s been empfoyed k>- 
csHy. She is th? granddau^ter of 
tie late Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Tim- 
mons of Chincoteague. The bride^ 
groom attended kxral schools and 






l^^^ Final Days 
Of Our 
Semi-Annual Sale 





ATUN^ AVE., at 21 1» STREET 

Open 9-6 p.m. - Friday 9-9 

Virf inM Beach, Virginia 




Gdwards ML'itary Imtitute. He ia 
the gracdson of Mr. and Itlrs. 
Lewis Thurston of Vir^nia Beach 
and Mrs. C. E. Jordan, St.. d Nor- 
folk ztA H. Madison Macon of Fort 
Myers, Fla. 

»IUEY-€RAIG • 

VIRGH^L\ BE.\CH-Miss Saron 
Lee Craig became the bride (rf Da- 
vid R. Shuey. Satorday at noon in 
St. Gregory The Great Catholic 
Church. "Hie Rev. Flavian Yenko. 
pastor, performer the ceremtaiy.. 

The bride is the daughter (rf Mr. 
and Vi^. John M. Craig Sr. The 
bridegrocm is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Glenn Shuey of Gale- 
na. 111. 

Tlie bride was given in marriage 
i^ her father. Miss Karen Shuey 
was maid of honor. Bridesmaids 
were Misses Ruth Shuey and 
Jeanne DiGregorio. ' 

Dennis Berlage of Di^que, 
Iowa, was best man. Groomsmen 
were William Shuey and James 
Stodden. 

A recei^on was heU in the 
Knights of Columfcus HaH in Oce 
ana. After a northern wedding 
trip, the couple will live in Dam 
Neck, Virginia Beach. 

QUINTO-EUBANKS 

GMEEN SEA. S.C. — Miss Sara 
Elizabeth EUbanks of Virginia 
Beach, Va., was married to Lt. 
(j^) Michael Edmund Quinto Jr., 
USN, of Norfolk, Va., in an after- 
noon ceremony Sunday at Green 
Sea Baptist Church. The Rev. Mor- 
gan B. Gilreath .performed the 
service. 

1^6 bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Fulton Floyd of Loris. 
Lt. Quinto is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Michael Quinto Sr. of Say- 
ville, N.Y. 

Given in marriage by her step- 
father, the bride had Mrs. Kay 
Johnson of York as matron of 
honor. Bridesmaids were ML"* 
Mary Hart Ervin and Miss Joyce 
Hendrbc of Virginia Beach, Miss 
Ceci Floyd and Miss Buena Vista 
Floyd of Loris. 

Capt. Earl W. Eubanks, USA 
of Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., brother 
of the bride, was best man. Ushers 
were Capt. Robert Stuckey, l^MC, 
Ens. David Hawkins, USNR, and 
Ens. James Cooper, USNR, all of 
Norfolk. 

After a reception in the church 
social hall, the couple left for a 
wedding trip to Coronado, Calif,, 
where they wiH Uve. 

The bride was formerly a teach- 
er for the Virginia Beach Public 
Sdiools at Bayside School. 

COLE-HAMMERSTROr«f. 

LYNCHBURG— Miss Nan Crad- 
dock Hammerstrom of Virginia 
Beach became the bride of 2nd Lt. 
Charles Taylw Cole, USA, of Ft. 
Hood, Tex.. Saturdajf at 4 p.m. in 
the First Presbyterian Church. The 
ceronony was performed by the 
Rev. Dr. Enraiett B. McGukin, 
pastor, and the assistant minister, 
the Rev. Mr. Albert Newman. 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Neil Hammer- 
^rom. The bridegroom's parents 
are Mr. and Mrs. William Cutler 
Cole Jr. of MartinsviHe. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her father. Miss Elizabeth Car- 
rington Hammerstrom was her 
sister's maid of honor. Brides- 
maids were Miss Carol Napier 
Sutton of Dalton, Ga., Mrs. Max- 
well C. Spencer of Winston-Salem, 
N.C., Mrs. Joseph R. Gladden o. 
Chariottesviile. Miss Cary Cole 
ot Martinsville, sister of the bride- 
groom. Miss Louise Gilmer Ham- 
merstrcm. sister of the bride. Miss 
Elizabeth Sue Bridges, and Miss 
Lucy -SI. Guggenheimer. Mary 
Brocke Craddock and Anne Carter 
Craddock were flower girls. 

Mr. Cole was best man for his 
son. Groomsmen were William Cut- 
ler Cole III of Martinsville, brother 
of the bridegroom, Rc^rt O'Hara, 
William G. Davis and W. Harrison 
Turner HI, all of Richmond. Ens. 
Charles K. Wyatt of Norfolk, 2nd 
Lt. Donald M. Giles of Ft. Knox. 
Ky., 1st Lt. Barry F. Westfall of 
Ft. sm, Okla., and Gary J. Gosnell 
of Charlottesville. Senior growns- 
men were G. Gilmer Craddock Jr., 
Claiborne W. Craddock and John 
W. Craddock 

A reception was held in the 
church Fellowship hall. After a 
short wedding trip, the coi^le will 
go to Ft. Hood for one nwnth. 
after which Lt. Cole will leave for 
a 12-moirth tour of duty in Viet 
Nan. 

The bride is employe4 by the 
Virginia Beach School System. 

MAHLER-RYAN 

VIRGINL4 BEACH - Miss Kar- 
en Ann Ryan was married to Carl 
Ralph Mahler Friday at 11 a.*n. 
in the Lutheran Church of the 
Good Shepherd. The cerenony 
was performed by the Rev. Dkk- 
son W. Taylor, pastor, in the pres- 
ence of the bride's family. 

"Vtotb bride is the dai^bter of 
Mrs. Murkl W. Ryan of Virginia 
Beach. 




Jack J. Osmond, Vice Commodore; Larry Peverall, Fleet Captain; Arthur Conrad, Commodore: Fred 
Rudiger, Fast Commodore; Alfred Brown, Sec. & Treas.; John Law, Rear Conunodwe. (Photo by 0. 
Edwards) ' 




Left to right, David Pritchard, Mr. and Mrs. MUtn Warren and Mrs. Carl MOCIees. (Photo by 0. 
Edwards) 



Saturday night was installation 
night at the Bay Haitor Yachting 
Club, as new officers for 1966 were 
put to work. The agenda for the 
new year began on a liv^y note— 
cocktoils, dinner and dancing until 
the wee hours. 

For some unexplained reason, 
I came trudging into the Bay 
Harbor late. I missed the fabulous 
dinner, and club members were 
ah-eady in the full swing of the 
music of the Socialaires. 

Bay Harbor Club has fouiKl a 
real gem in Cliii Brown, the 

Kempsville GC 

KEMPSVILLE — The, January 
meeting of the Kempsville Garden 
Club was held at the home of Mrs. 
R. H. Evick, 5146 Amberly Road. 

Mrs. E. 0. Burroughs spoke on 
"Table Arrangements" which was 
enjoyed by everyone. 

"The Fair Meadows Garden Ckib 
judged the arrangements and 
awarded red ribbon to Mrs. M. M. 
Gregory and yellow to Mrs. Earl 
D. DeShlelds. 

For horticulture — blue. Miss 
Anne Purdy; red. Miss Anne Pur- 
dy; and yellow, Mrs. M. M. Greg- 
ory. 



new manager. He has experience 
with the Lafayette Yacht Club, 
Commodore, and the Officer's Club 
at Oceana. Looks like the right 
way to stort the new year. 

Newly elected officers were Ar- 
thur Conrad. Commodore; Alfred 
Brown, Secretary and Treasurer; 
Jack J. Osmond, Vice Commodore; 
Larry Pev«-all, Fleet Captain; 
John Law, Rear Commodore; <ind 
Fred Rudiger, Past Commodore. 
To all of them we wish smooth 
sailing through the new year! 

Those seen at the club were: 
Mr. and Mrs. David Prichard, Mr. 
and Mrs. Milton Warren, Mr. and 
Mrs. Carl Mc<3ees and Mr. and 
Mrs. WilUam Kellam. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ken Britt. Mr. and 
Mrs. Ray Casaett, Mr. and Mrs. R. 
H. Spessard, Mir. and Mrs. Van 
Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. Law- 
rence Peverall and Mr. and M^ 
BUI McCoy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stroud, 
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Nelson, Dr. 
and Mrs. J. W. Phillips, Mr. and 
Mrs. Joseph DeCra«y. Jo|p Adden- 
brock and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 
Conrad. 

Mr. and IVfrs. Alfred Brown, Mr. 
and Mrs. Jack Osmond, Mr. and 
Mrs. John Law and Dr. and Mrs. 
Robert Waddel.. 

Look for me this week at the 
Valentine dances — I'll be hiding 
somewhere in the woodwork! 



VIRGINIA BEACH 

One tiling which distinguishes the new neatened cut is there are 
no wispy tendrills. It is a blunt cut finish leaving the impression 
of longer hair in tiie front. 



OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 

7500 Granby St., Wardi Corner — Ph. 883-1819/ 

964 LASKDV RD., VIRGINU BEACH * Phone 428.3191 




SALE 

STILL IN PROGRESS 

REDUCTIONS TO 

50% 




THE 

CLOTHING 
CHEST 

"Clothing With A Personal Touch 



317 Las kin Road 



Ampfg Parking in Rear of Slort 
HOURS: 9^ MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 





Virginia Beach 



g&^^ 



^am^^gm^^mmtt^tifi 



1^^ 



f ' 



m 



^ 



LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE BREWER WHITE 




ALISBEE 



^ In two more weeks, we'll be 
started on the season of Lent with 
glorious Easter Sunday six weeks 
away. While Americans will be 
obsorviot' this Holy Season, heads 
of families, career women, teens 
and collegers will begin to plan 
and budget for their change-in- 
season new Spring wardrobes. 
We'd like to go on record right 
here that we hope Virginia Beach- 
ites and Chesapeake residents will 
shop our smart, .well-filled fasJiion 
shops in this area first. You'll 
be so happily surprised at the 
plentiful Easter duds and acces- 
sories you'll find. 

lEASTER BONNETS 

Easter^arading is such fun jn 
a new Easter chapeau. Famous 
New York millinery designers are 
chock full of hat chatter these 
days. For example:. Lilly Dache, 
"This is a year of self expression 
in clothes. Women will find it in 





THIS HIGHLY sophisticated 
shape is of black straw and is 
Iioldiy faced with a structural 
pattern of brandy, black and 
white stripes in linen. The hat 
and companion scarf are by Liliy 
^ Dache. 



FAVORED and fanciful is this 
Lilly Dache halo snood of bright 
field flowers shaped on an open- 
crown net form. 

making their own alluring color 
combinations. Wear shallow hats 
in divine new colors which throw 
a tinted shadow on the face.. "Even 
Lilly's shallow hats are engineered 
to be off the face and yet well 
anchored. They hug the back of 
the head and show a lot of hair 
at the front. Great for wearing 
with wiglets or wigs. Shades of 
Marlene Dietrich! Dache's coUec- 
li. n revives the pillbox but with 
a romantic chiffon scarf draped 
over it! . . . Adolpho says, "A hat 
is a beau geste, a bit of drama, 
a lift of the spirits, or it is noth- 
ing." Adolpho's creations are ex- 
tremely young with definite form. 
Fabric, felt and thinnest straws 
are shaped over blocks to give a 
precise sharp outline. The one 
exception is a group of weightless 
hats sewn in awning striped taffe- 
ta. He presents ball straw skull 
caps, shaped dround the face as 
they were worn by the Duchess of 
Windsor and Brenda Frazier in 
the '30s. Adqlpho showed the Fash- 
ion Press many hats copied frOTi 
the men in the field: "down un- 
der" with its wide brim and one 



side turned up and dented, hunt- 
ing caps, Southern Planters such 
as Rhett Butler favored and so 
on. Very original, very smart! . . . 
Mr. John's collection this Spring 
(rf '66 was inspired by French ar- 
tist Edouard Manet. Every size, 
shape, color, fabric and material 
and each prettier tfian the other. 
Mr. John writes in his elaborate 
Elegant Man6t brochure, "What is 
more exciting thgn a new cha- 
peou? A new beau, of course. So 
be a wise darling and use your 
pretty head. Start with a new 
Spring chapeau and a new beau 
follows — as naturally as summer 
follows Spring." That John! All 
the socialites and glamour gals 
who attend his fashion shows love 
his wit and sifide remarks as well 




"FLIRT WITH ME" is the title 
Mr. John has given this Mr. 
John, Jr., hat. This Parisienne 
Suitei Tricorne portrait brim of 
toast hand woven souffle straw, 
banded with French Cafi^" black 
velvet ribbon, expresses the gaie- 
ty of Springtbne in Paris. It's one 
of his "Elegant Manet" Collec- 
tion for Spring '66. 




^M^^m^MMmsMMM&m&ms^^mmmiss^i^ii^mmMs^Mims^^sM^SMKm^^ 



RUE DE LA PAIX-One of Mr. 
John's Custom Designer brigtaial 
hats. It is of fine checkered tex- 
tured silk in cherry red, black 
and white tones and is deftly 
draped with a fly away bow at 
the back. Mr. John's In-Town 
suit is of fine hand woven Deau- 
ville sand wool in the true tradi- 
tion of fine tailoring, creating a 
top-to-toe custom "look." 




ON THIS WONDERFUL GIFT ITEM 



PAUL REVERE BOV\/LS 



IN 




i 



SIIJV^ERPLATE 

By the makers of famous Gorham Sterling 

So decorative, so useful 

Use for . . . centerpiece, salads, popcorn, potato chips, mayon- 
naise, sauces, flowers, nuts, candy, shrimp, dips, as a beverage 
cooler in the 12* size ... and many, many other ways. 





Diam. AVa" 

5.20 



Reg. 6.93 



Diam. 5" 

5.95 

Reg. 8.25 
Diam. 6V^' 

7.45 

Reg. 9.95 



Diam. S* 

9.95 

Reg. 13.50 



SWEDISH CRYSTAL LINERS 

Now . . . endow your gift with redoubled appeal ! Rich colors 
to enhance its beauty . . . glass lining to extend ite usefulnesi. 
Can be removed and put in refrigerator ... used as dishes by 
themselves... even for planting flowers. 

Colors: RED, BLUE, CLEAR. 





Diam. 9" 

11.95 

Reg. 15.95 



Here is the classic sailor shape 
tai the two-toned treatment of 
lime and white crepe from the 
Emme Boutique. It was chosen 
by Seventeen rnagazinc to top a 
navy crep<> dress w!<h lime 
sleeves designed by London's 
Mary Quant for Youthquake. 



They re Engaged 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 10, 1966, 

Page 3-A 



as his great designerhip! ... Ac- 
cording to Enune and her talentad 
designer Anello predicting the 
shape of things to come, they 
forsee '66 millinery to be utterly 
feminine, fascinating and far- 
reaching with a variety of silhou- 
ettes: snappy brimmed scarf hats, 
flowered baby caps, sophisticated 
black net veiled bonnets, one of 
Anello's snakeskin sombreros, a 
new bubbly straw in fresh white, 
patent leathers in black and white 
twists, shiny headdresses of mail 
plus a wonderiful group (one for 
each month of the year) of FIow- 
erscope hats that are so-so SpHng- 
time, so-so original and beauties 
every one! . . . There are many, 
many more hat tips and stories 
in weeks to cofne. You know how 
your Allsbee loves hats! Sally 
Victor, a great millinery designer, 
popular Halston of Bergdorf Good- 
man's and Miss Mary have excit- 
ing collections we'll tell you of 
later. 




HAZEL DIANE TUTTLE 



TUTTLE-BURLEIGH \ ; 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Everitt F. Tuttle of "Rose 
Hill," Alanton, announce the en- 
gagement of his daughter, Miss 
Hazel Diane Tuttle, to Michael 
Dunbar Burleigh. 

Mr. Burleigh is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Ernest H. Burleigh of 
Daricn, Conn. 

Miss Tuttle is tiie daughter of 
the late Mrs. Hazel Buckley Tuttle. 
She graduated from Princess Anne 
High School and attended Virginia 
Intermount College and Drexel 
Institute of Technology. 

Mr. Burleigh attended St. Luke's 
School and graduated irom Chesh- 
ire .Academy in New Canaan, 
Conn. He is attending Temple 
University. 

The wedding will take" place 
April 16 in St. Mark's Episcopal 
Church in Philadelphia. 



ROBINSON-WHITE 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Marvin Monroe Robinson an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter. Miss Andrea Robinson, 
to Douglas White. 

Mr. White is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Lloyd Hope White of Knotts 
Island, N.C. 

Miss Rdbinson is a graduate of 
Virginia Beach High School. 

Mr. White is a graduate of Jo- 
seph P. Knapp High School, Cur- 
rituck, N. C. 

A June wedding is planq^. 



jSIMMONS-VAUGHAN 

BRADENTON, Fla.-^Mrs. Lillian 
Grantland announces the engage- 
ment of her daughter, Miss Euge- 
nia Simmons, to Charles Thomas 
Vaughan. 

Mr. Vaughan is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Lawrence Hall Vaughan 
of Virginia Beach, Va. 

Miss, Simmons is the niece of 
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett E. Britts 
Jr. of Pembroke, Va., and is a 
senior at Radford College, major- 
ing in elementary education. 

Mr. Vaughan is a 1965 graduate 
of Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 

Wedding plans are still indef- 
inite. 



PERSONAL 

Heading for the sunshine of 
Florida and later for a Caribbean 
cruise are Mr. and Mrs. Sam 
Martinette of Bayville Road. The 
Martinettes are joining his sister, 
Mrs. L. S. Vaughan, whom they 
will visit and who will join them 
for the cruise of two wedcs. 



NEW MEMBERS initiated into Alpha Delta Kappa are (left to right) 
back row— Katherine Haggerty, Dorothy Kerns, Frances Sachon; 
front row, Audrey Kufohl, Margaret^ Fraser, and Anne TreaUe. 
(Cassandra photo) 



Alpha Delta Kappa 



.-LYNNHAVEN - Six new mem- 
bers were installed in a secret 
ceremony into the Qmicron Chap- 
ter of Alpha Delta Kappa Sorority 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. 
Breedlove at 1725 Wildwood Drive 
last Tuesday night. 

Those Installed were Mrs. Mar- 
garet Frazier, Mrs. Kathryn Hag- 
gerty, Mrs. Dorothy Kerns, Mrs. 
Audrey Kufohl, Mrs. Frances Sa- 
chon, and Mrs. Anne Treakle. 

Alpha Delta Kappa is an educa- 
tional international honorary sor- 
ority for women teachers and was 
established in Missouri in 1947. 
There are chapters in 48 states, 
the District of (^limibia, Ontario, 
Canada, and other countries. 

The purpose "is to pr(Mnote 
hi^ standards of education, to 



Chicken Or Oysters 

VIRGINIA BEACH-Fried chick- 
en or oysters will be featured at 
the benefit supper to be held this 
evening from 5 to 8 p.m. at the 
Masonic Temple, 20th Street and 
Arctic Avenue. 

Virginia Beach Chapter No. 75, 
Order of Eastern Star, is sponsor- 
ing the event from which proceeds 
will benefit chapter projects. 

Donations will be $1.50 for adults 

and $1 for children. 

. — I 

assist in strengthening the status 
of the teaching profession, to spon- 
sor ssholaijships and altruistic pro- 
grams, and to cooperate with wor- 
thy community projects. 



HARRIS-DAIL 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. T. R. J. Harris announce 
the engagement of their dauber. 
Miss Laura Jean Harris, to Ronald 
Webster Dail. 

Mr. Dail is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. C. W. Burroughs of Norfolk. 

The wedding will take place 
June 21 in the h(wne of the bride's 
parents, 5760 N. Ottawa Road. 



^AIVNER-MORRIS 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Ishmael W. Swanner an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daug.Hter, Miss Kay Frances Swan- 
ner, to Nelson Elddy Morris. 

•Mr. Morris is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Welton L. Morris. 

Miss Swanner graduated from 
Kellam High School. Mr, Morris 
attended Princ3ss Anne High 
Scho.->l and served in the U. S. 
Afmy. 

A spring wedding is planned. 



Diam. 10y4" 

17.05 

Reg. 22.75 



Diam. 12* 

25.50 

Reg. 34.00 





Mrs. Frederick Kyle of Sir Oli- 
ver Road, had as guests recently 
her son and daughter-in-law, Lt. 
and Mrs. Frederidt Kyle. While 
Lt. Kyle is on duty in Hatwaii, his 
wife wiU live in Arlington. 

' » ♦ ♦ .' 

Mrs. Lilo Gebert of Famham 
Lane has been selected one of 
the top 16 winners— the "Sweet 
16"— in a recent sales OMitest held 
by Cort Cosmetics, Inc. Mrs. Ge- 
bert has been awarded a S^iece 
coffee and tea service as a reward 
for her outstanding achievement. 
She joined the company a year 
ago. 

* * * 

George Etheridge is one of five 
University of Michigan music stu- 
dents giving public degree recitals 
at this time. He will give a saxo- 
phone recital toward the Bachelor 
of Music degree. His home is at 
2441 Windward Shore Drive. 

* * * 

G. W. Chapman III of 4509 Hes- 
sian, is attending a two'week deal- 
er salesman workshop at Stone 
Mountain State Park near Atlanta, 
Georgia. Conducted by Shell Oil 
Company for its dealer representa- 
tives, Chapman is one (rf twenty 
representatives from twelve south- 
ern states attending die workshop. 

• * * 

Capt. Ra>Tnond M. Kostesky, 
USMO, with Mrs. Kostesky and 
their children have returned to 
Virginia Beach after a cruise to 
Argentina, Brazil, Uruguay and 
various West Indies Islands. Capt. 
Kostesky was formerly . attached 
to the office of the U. S. Naval 
Attache in Buenos ^ires for two 
years and will be stationed now 

in the Far East. 

* * « 

Leonard Bums of Willis Camp 
Furniture Co. was among those 
who attended the Winter Furniture 
Market in High Point, N. C. re- 
cently. 

» ■ ♦ » 

Among the East Carolina Col- 
lege students to make the honor 
lists were William K. Gainey, 1872 
Steve Lane and Twnmye J. Whit- 
well, 506 E. School Road. 

• • • 

William P. Kellam Jr., a studoit 
at Prefbvterian College in Clin- 
ton, S. C. 9p«Jt the after-exam 

period at home with his parents. 

• » • ' 

Mrs. Robert P. Couhting. Bel- 
mont Court, presided as president 
of the Hollins Ahimnae which met 
for a business session following 
luncheon at the Pine Tree Inn held 
recently. 



Mrs. RMdolph L Piyne of War 
A<kniral Road attended ti^ Ex- 
ecuthic Board and Board d Direc- 
tors of the Virginia Federation of 
Garden QdM at the recMtly hdd 
.^ meeting in Ridmood. 




2l0BF lall 



SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

For Your Valentine 

FOR VOrh' r.UJ-XTIMi 
A GIFT OF FASHION 

bathi.w: s:its riiRorcAi fa'fmxg coh'ns 

SIZFS 5-lS 

open Monday and Friday crcnings til 9 PM 
3133 Va. Beach Blvd. Va. Beach, Virginia 



CANDIES 

^ FOR, YOUH 
VALENTINE... 




F.ANCY 

SATLN HEARTS 

$3.36 to $10.00 



ASSORTCD ' 

cacxxLArms 

»-l>. bca S.II 



RED FOR. HEARTS -5^-oz. 80c; l-l>. $110; l%4b. |S.4| i 

INGRAM PHARA^CY 

m tUk SniEET UA k ATLANIK 

vmSE «S4M 




Virginia Bead) SUN, Thursday, February 10, 1966 

*. » Ull.P I I 'ij" . i -.1 "* I 'i '^ Il 1» > ■■ 11 . ■ i. lillll , t in ." l, .'- 

Baadi PuUhMna Cam. 
Own«n Of Hw 



Viirgima Beack Stm 



• * ^^P F'^pP^^ W|1^^^^H^ 




ivtry Tlmraday 

Vifff inia BMch, Viiginia 23451 





MAL, Ji. MaiuMins idHor 

NtwstdHor 




m la On VMl iOn li ¥litMi BmkIi. Va.. aider Hm act •( Mwck t, »f 


j^khd^MuipvM-i 


a. OaUMt d^MiS per MMBL 



... AND WHm THE TIDE CDMES IN ? 



ypOKMUlYSPJAKINQ 



\^at About Crime Prevention 



TlMN-e te a general impression that 
gime prevention is like the weather; 
one of AK>$e things everybody talks 
about but nobody does anyHiing afcxsut. 
Actually, sc^nething is being done 
about both. t\ is just that the results 
aren't readily apparent. Scientists are 
attempting to control the weather, and 
large numbers of professionals and lay- 
men are trying to control and prevent 
crime. 

If we had to guess on which group 
would solve its problem first, we would 
lean toward the weatherman. They 
have only to deal with nature, while the 
crime preventionists must deal with 
HUMAN nature which makes their job 
infinitely more difficult. 

The average man may fight the 
weather with air conditioning, electric 
blankets, swimming pools and insulat- 
ed underwear but he may not install 
burglaiproof locks, he may leave igni- 
tfc}n keys in ur^locked cars, he may turn 
away when he sees a crime committed 
and not even notify the police, and he 
may not say "rio" to his children. 

Among those who deserve every- 
one's encouragement are the members 
of the nation's Exchange Clubs. Annual- 
ly for 19 years. The National Exchange 
Club has promoted community observ- 
arKes of National Crime Prevention 
Week by its chartered Clubs in the 
United States and Puerto 1?ico. Through- 
out those years these dedicated groups 
of business andl professional m&n have 
worked hard to awaken America to the 
terrible threat of crime and arouse good 
citizens to join with them in crime pre- 
vention programs. 

* The results, although perhaps un- 
spectacular, have been on the plus side 
and have been lauded by Presidents of 
the United States, and by FBI Director 
J. &lgar Hoover and hundreds of other 
national, state and local enforcement 
officials. Slowly, surely, citizens and 
their public servants are beginning to 
uproot the criminal jungle which threat- 



ens to engulf society. National Crime 
Prevention Week and the year around 
crime prevention projects of Exchange 
Clubs deserve a significant share of the 
credit. 

For nearly two decades, Exchangites 
carried on the laymen's bottle against 
crime almost alone. It is an encouraging 
sign that other large service club or- 
ganizations are entering the crime pre- 
vention arena with similar programs. 

The best way to show our gratitude 
is to participate actively in the 19th 
annual observance of National Crime 
Prevention Week, next week, February 
13-19. The slogan and theme, DEFEND 
THE LAW-DEFEAT CRIME, is aimed at 
counteracting the flagrant disregard for 
law and authority endangering the na- 
tion. The Week's programs will be di- 
rected primarily at rebuilding tradition- 
al American respect for law and impres- 
sing the public with the absolute neces- 
sity for cooperating with their law en- 
forcement agencies. Joining with the 
Exchange Clubs in their crime preven- 
tion efforts is a worthwhile contribu- 
tion all of us can make toward the 
country's welfare. 

The Exchange Club of Virginia Beach 
does an excellent job in this field 
throughout the year, with its planned 
programs designed to enlighten and to 
inform. It is also quite actively engaged 
in aid to local law enforcement agen- 
das. The club does a good job. Little is 
ever heard about it, but it does impor- 
tant work vftal to our citizens. We 
thank the club for its dedication and 
congratulate its members during Crime 
Prevention Week on a fine uphill job 
well done. 

As the spirit of this and other Ex- 
change Clubs continue to catch on, and 
legal machinery and lenient courts are 
not standing in the way of justice, it is 
our hope that every citizen will work 
hard to DEFEND THE LAW - DEFEAT 
CRfME. 




Boy Scout Week 

-- During this week, the 56th anniver- Every scout takes the following oath: 

sary of the Boy Scouts of America will ."On my honor I will do my best; To 

be observed by more than 5,665,000 do my duty to God and my country and 

1 I --J..IX I I ■ 1 >('> AOA i_ -I iL- C il T_ I IX 



boys and adult leaders in 143,000 
Scout units throug'hout the United 
States. Scouting is a tremendous force 
for good in the lives of millions of boys, 
broadening horizons and creating an in- 
built sense of responsibility and duty 
that can never be forgotten in later life. 
Today, over 93,000 organizations 
use Cub Scouting, Boy Scouting and Ex- 



to obey the Scout Law; To keep myself 
physically strong, mentally awake, and 
morally straight." 

Any boy who makes that oath an im- 
portant part of his life in his formative 
years will grow to be a man of whom 
him family, his community and his na- 
tion may justly be proud. The Boy 
Scouts of America deserve recognition, 



Wail Another Two Years 



ploring as a part of their own youth support and thanks of all pf us during 

program for boys from 8 through 17. their anniversary week. 

The national organization charters Scout In Virginia Beach during 1965, there 

units annually, and they are sponsored are nearly four thousand Scouts, more 

by religious groups, schools and PTA's, than fifteen hundred of them new to 

service clubs, fraternal orders, veteran's scouting this year. Still there are many 

organizaitons, governmental groups, boys unable to join the ranks because 

business and industry, labor unions, of inadequate troops and facilities, 

and numerous other types of civic and ^out officials hope to increase the new 

community organizations. In line wi|h ^^mbership considerably during 1966. 

their promise, "To help other people at We hope they will be successful. We 

all times," scouts and leaders will feel that scouting is an important part 

undertake service projects for their of growing up, and we are grateful to 

sponsoring institutions during this, those adults who help the movement 



Probably the less said the better 
about the maneuverings last week in 
l^e House of Delegates of the Virginia 
General Assembly, concerning the right 
of Virginia Beach and Norfolk to vote 
on local option liquor-by-the-drink. 
AAany reasons for what happened can 
be cited, but they all add up to the 
fact that there Is still a strong feeling 
about less tfian bottle quantities being 
served anywhere in Virginia. In time 
this (^jposition apparently can be over- 
come, if the vote of the General Laws 
Committee and the vote in the House 
itself to refer the bill to committee is 
really indicative. And we think it is. 

The killing of the "right to vote" bill 
disft^rbs us, but we take heart in the 
knowledge that ttie matter is now evok- 
ing more feeling than ever before, and 
there Is stror^ evidence that the "drink 
before dinner^' is much closer than it has 
ever been. 

Two things peeve us in the whole 
matter. First, we wish the legislators in 
fiidhm^d would finally give us, the 
oHiens, the right to vote in a referer>- 
dum. We f^l tftat is our right, and that 
they we (^nying it. SeocNid, many l^is- 
McwY H>ld us ^ the great amount of 
iTMil t^ rmx\yf&i against the bill. We 
bM{eM» l^n. The probimn Is the 
apathy erf rarep ¥MA\ would tike to 
*m ^}proval of the ^. TNy did not 
firf^ the tifnii (X effort to wri^i a btter. 
%k only way togitlalc^i can get a true 
tmn^'m^ ol p«Wc Of»nion is if both 
Mies f«f Jh^n know ... not just the 
*^." ' * 

^ffi we turn«j on the radio |w|t 



after the killing of the House bill, the 
song we heard was "Wait Til Next 
Time." We are waiting. 

We had little hope for even the 
Senate bill this time, although we con- 
tinue to urge our legislators to give us 
the right*to decide the matter once and 
for all. 



their anniversary week. 



Our Own First Citizen 

One of the most coveted awards thai 
can be received by any individual is 
the "First Citizen" of Virginia Beach 
award presented annually by the Vir- 
ginia Beach Jaycees. It has always gone 



along. 



Still More On Sales Tax 

We hope that the Virginia General 
Assembly will see fit to adopt a provi- 
sion in the sales tax legislation, which 
will allow the Borough of Virginia 
Beach to continue the collection of the 



/ 

After Six Months^ 

The new General Hospital of Virginia 
Beach has been in operation for more 
than six months now. Thanks to the ef- 
forts of everyone, it is now running 
smoothly and efficiently. The medical 
staff is being expanded. There is great 
confidence in the new facility and its 
staff. In short, it has achieved a high 
public image in a short time. Special 
commendation for this image goes to 
the administrator, W. Earl Willis. 

Already thought is being given to 
expansion of the new hospital, mostly 
because it is already an integral part of 
a still growing community. The hospital 
has been operating at near capacity 
since it opened. Soon additional bed 
space and a larger staff will be necessi- 
ties. 

Ten years ago the Virginia Beach 
General Hospital was only a dream in 
^e minds of a few dedicated citizens. 
Today it is a reality. And it provides a 
vital service to Virginia Beach. All new 
hospitals do not gain such a fine reputa- 
tion in a few months. This one has, and 
we believe everyone connected with 
it deserves a vote of thanks. 



to a nx)st deserving person, respected special tax it has been receiving for well 

U.. iL-. *: -ti.. T.L:. :_ :. x . ll_J-_ iL_ /- (_ 



by the entire city. This year again is no 
exception. 

Frank W. Cox, Superintendent of Vir- 
ginia Beach Schools, is the winner of 
this year's award. This tireless and dedi- 
cated man has for 33 years successfully 



over ten years. Under the Governor's 
plan, cities would be allowed to enact 
a levy of one per 6ent,*over and above 
the two per cent soon to be enacted by 
the State. 

An amendment will be introduced to 



guided our public schools to the great extend that levy by another one per 

heights they have now achieved. He cent for Virginia Beach Borough. It is 

has watched many children grow to ma- our plea that this amendment will pass, 

turity, and has seen the school system or more trouble could be in the offing, 

grow beyond anyone's fondest dreams. This special tax is now used for erosion 

He has led a struggle to make Virginia control, advertising, summer police, 

Beach schools second to none, even Bfeach patrol, summer-only street clean- 

with the ever-pM-esent demands for new ing, and summer daily garbage collec- 

teachers and new buildings to take tion. These are all special cases, and any 

care of the ever-increasing number of restriction in sales tax legislation which 
children. ' '' n . . • .. 

But his accomplishments do not stop 
there. His civic and community activi- 
ties are far too numerous to mention. 
His time is divided among educational, 
religious, civic, cultural, economic, fra- 
ternal, and family activities. 

And beyond all that, F. W. Cox i% a 
fine man, respected by all. We con- 
gratulate Mr. Cox on winning this new 
honor, and we cor^gratulate the Virginia 



Sales Tax Problems 



5 



(Continued From Pj^ 1-A) 
ce^tobentwwd to tke lucidi- 
ties on the basis of "sciiool age" 
popolatiMi, B0t necessarily the 
same as the number actaaBy en- 
roOed in schools. Certada Vir- 
ginia Beach officials woold Uke 
to see the "sdiod age {H^ida- 
Oaa" codated every two years, 
jMieai if every five yens, as 
impMed. Bath Cl|y Manager W. 
Baswg Batdiett, aai City 
Tmsmvr, V. A. Etheridge, «e 
Brglsg fte two-year "eowMv <rf 
l^gWa Beadi wooU 
girin revenne OMfer tiib 
qrsloa, according to cnrrent 
esttmatea. The dty has appwd- 
■ulely Ut pCTcent of fte sdiool 
age popalation of Vkglnia, and 
leas Hum t pttcent of Oe retail 
sales hi Oe SIMe. U flie available 
flgnies are aeenrate, only Nor- 
fMk woold bae in lldewater. 
Portsmouth, Chesapeake and Vir- 
gtoia Beach would gain. 
VIRGINU BEACli CONCERN 



•^ adiitim tha« is coocem in 
Virgmia Beach ova the Umiting of 
cities to levy more ftm an addi- 
tional 1 percent sates tax. At pt^- 
&ai Virginia Bead) Bolrou^ has a 
3 percett tax, in effect since 196B, 
which pays to* special projects in 
the resort area, indwfii^ beach 
erosion, austwaer poUce, sunsner 
dmiy gaibage cdkcUon, sunvner 
Beach Patrol, advotising and sum- 
mer street dining. The special 
tax is on rooms and meals in the 
resort area, tf thfrt tax has to be 
cut by 1 percent, accwdirig to in- 
formed sources, ttwse services 
codd be serioudy hindered. An 
ammhnent is expected to be in- 
troduced on the Ifouse fhx>r to 
rectify this situation. 

The saies tax bill has a h»ig road 
ahead before it becomes laiw, but 
most of the reSt of the wotk on the 
final bill seems to be getting rid 
of the T<3M^ edges. Afl indications 
point to the enactment of the state 
sales tax in Virginia in SeptenAer, 
1966. 



THE VIRGINIA BEAGH 
OPEN FORUM 



Dear Sir: 

It seems to me that certain 
factions in the Vu-ginia General 
AssenAly do not wish to Id the 
citizens of Virginia exercise their 
right to vote on matters pertainii^ 
to their well being. 

Why do these people think they 
have the right to decide whether 
or not you and I would like to 
have liquor-by-the-drink? 

I am not taking a stand one way 
or the other on whether Virginia 
citizens should have whiskey serv- 
ed across the bar or at the dinner 
table, but I am taking a stand 
on the fact that you and I have 
the right to vote on any matter 
that concerns us. 

Our forefathers died frran Lex- 
ington to Yorktown to obtain the 
fight to vote for themselves and 
their descendents. Why then can't 
we vote on the whiskey matter? 

It is one of the most sacred 
rights Americans have. Are we, 
by any chance, living in a police 
state where we have no say-so in 
our government? 1 think not. 

But, these few men, who call 
themselves representatives of the 
people, are notfuififfiig th«fr ob- 



ligations to their constituents by 
saying they cannot vote. 

I have followed Virginia politics 
closely for the last six years since 
I retired from the Air Force, and 
I was trufy Imazed by the men 
who killed this measure. 

I lived for three years in th6 
state d Mississippi, and while 
tiiere saw their legislature in ac- 
tion. Despite Mississippi being a 
dry state (the only one in the 
Union) the state government there 
did not deny the people the right 
to vote on whether or not they 
wished to "go wet." The measure 
was defeated in a state^vide refer- 
endum, but the point is, the people 
had the opportunity to vote on it. 

Virginia has been one of the 
nation's leaders in fair 'govern- 
ment, so this recent action on 
the part of this handful of men 
has left me quite speechless. 

I think the members of the 
General Assembly should thi^ 
twice about their decision. TWs 
was certainly a black mark on the 
"state of ppesidents." 
Sincerely, 

Maj. Stanly Hilboume 
UBAF (Eet.) 



'LICK THE STAMPS, EBENEZER' 



By H. JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 

"I just finished paying for all 
those Christmas cards," he said. 
"How come we have to go through 
all this again for Valentine's Day?" 

"Don't be an old Scrooge," she 
said. "Just lick the stamps." 

"Tljroode bad to do wR Chrith- 
math." 

"What dkl you say?" 

He moistened his tongue" and 
swallowed bard, making a peculiar 
face at the taste. "I said, Scrooge 
has to do with Christmas. I 
couldn't talk right with a Ay 
tongue from licking aU those 
stamps. And braides, they taste 
terrible," he shot out venomously. 

"I'll take it up with the Post Of- 
fice Department," she said sweet- 
ly. 



"Who's (Maude Frinfclchtff,' 
asked? 



ho 



"You rememher her. She's that 
nice oU lady we met at Cair'^ 
Arunwqptyueop last year," she 
said. 

"Oh, yesh. How "oMiidTTorga 
old Maude. Qie was tive nut thit 
ate the yogurt along with her milk 
shake and french fries. But wiliy 
do we have to send her a Valen- 
Une?" 

"Because she was so sweet to the 
children," sihe answered logically 
enough. 

"Fine, but these five cent stamps 
cost money, you k.iow. They don't 
give th«n away as premiums at 
the grocery store," he said across 
the pile of Valentines. 

"Just lick the st^nps." 

"What are all these little Valen- 



tines over here," he asked about 
the pile on the coffee table? 

"Oh, you don't have to worry 
about those," she answered trium- 
phantly. "They's the ones the chil- 
dren will take around to all their 
neigW)orhood friends." 

"Oh, for heaven's sake. They'll 
be out half the night delivering 
all of those. There are enough there 
for Virginia Beach, Norfolk and 
Chesapeake too." He was naw 
obviously irritated. 

"They have lots of friends," she 
said sweetly. "And hurry up. I'm 
addressing them faster .fca nyou're 
putting &e stanops on." 

"What are yo utrying to do? Pay 
off the Post Office National d:ht 
single-handed," he said dryly? His 
Idhgue was especially dry. 

"Ju:t Kckthe slan-ips." 

"Isn't this stfkening," he said. 
"Jusi listen to, this . . . 'This Valen- 
tine message comes your way, 
with every widi that this card may 
Find vou^appy in this joyous sea- 
son, Remembering that love needs 
no reason'. That doesn't make 
sense." 

"It's the tljoufiht that counts," 
she said tog sweetly. 

"Okay, if its ths thought that 
counls, how about this o.nc? 'Roses 
are red, Violets are b!ue, Maude's 
on old bat. And how d[)out them 
onions'?" 

"It doeai't rhyme." 

"Vs the thot^ that counts." 

"Just lick the stamps, Scrooge," 

"Throcde had to do wit Crith- 
math." 

":%'h2t?" 

"Oh, never mind. Just pass some 
more Valentines." 



from HlSims SCRAPBOOK 

DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS 



ioFl 

SARS J 



see. 

We urge our State legislators to 
recognize these special problems and 
to help us out; not to give us new prob- 
lems to deal with. 

Oljviously all we have in mind is the 

, ,j, ^ .. ;, — best Interests of Virginia Beach. We 

Beach Jaycees for making such an ex- favor the statewide sales tax generally, 
client choice. F. W. Cox is truly worthy but we do not wish to see Virginia 
of the distinction of being Virginia Beach fose any revenue under the new 
Iftctjli "first CWzfii." " pUfl. ' 



reduces the revenue collected in the 
past, could cause other taxes to go up 
or the sharp curtailment of these serv- i - « ^ , 

ices. IMS we absolutely do not wisti to pebnury 18, UU. AtbDinl Byi* xMched IJttb Aawtka". Fek 
'~* ' nary 18, 1939. * 



EdiMm's slumoftrapk «m pateated, Febmtiy If, 1178. Vi 
atriaes landed 4Mi the Sonft coast «rf Iwo Ama, Febmaiy 19, 

llie UM. CoBgresa oatbnred dneUag. February 29, M39. Hi* 
Uatted States ae«rired tta Vir^ Uaoda, Febmary 19, 1917. 

Tfce Waayutn MaBmBeat vai dedieated, Febraary «, 188SL 
n^B«pd«e if Oiba alflptad U, gat cautMifla, Febra^iy l!; 

-_^yg.y?*!"«** y ->?■> y«ta«y «; im rw. Wad. 

jj^ iitMd bit fcat I •■€ It Haw k Utle^, K.T, Febniaiy a^ 

tie dega af a* Ata* lafaa>ilnaiy a, UMw 
QM JoattM Ma MnMI riaiaiai tte ixrt i 



4 First Gtiaen 

(iCoirtiaQed On I^ge h^k) 

the 9c^jOo1 Board of Princess Anne 
County boDored hkn by haming 
tie stadJum dPrincess Anne Hi^ 
Schcd for him, and in 1960, na<iH.d 
ths newly constroctcd high school 
on Great Neck Road Use hiin. 

Id line with hii profession^ 
dutkt, Cox is a life member «r 
the Natieaal Education Araoela- 
tkta, a member of the Americaa 
Anoclatloa of Schooi Admin'stra- 
tnrs and a member of the Vir- 
ginia Aajodatiim of Schotri Ad- 
ministrators, of which he is a 
former officer. • 

The largest singb busLicss op- 
eration in the city of Virginia 
Beach is headed by Cox, in his posi- 
tion of iEhcecutive OXicer of the 
Virginia Beach City School Board. 
The responsibility includes thfe 4- 
rection of more than 2000 em- 
ployees and has an annual operat- 
ing bud^ of aii^roximately $lil 
mJlUoa 

During the ainini^ation of F. 
W. Cox, school facilities in Vir- 
ginia Beach, considered amoi^ tiie 
finest in fte State of Virginia, 
have been omstructed and equip- 
ped at a cost in excess of $25 mil- 
lion. During the last five years 
alone, the Virginia Beach school 
system has been the fa^est grow- 
ing in Virginia and cme of the fast- 
est growing in the entire United 
States.' ' 

Reservations for the First Citizen 
banquet may be made by calling 
the Black Angus Restaurant at 
4218-7700. 




GENTLEMEN, BE SEATED - Hie <wly oae seated at this rdiearsal ta DIrectw Clark Gravw, d the 
forthcoming PrioceMi Anne Ruritan Chib Minstrel. The end nwa, dancers, and evM Interiocuter, Homer 
Cw B ingha m , hml to stand. L. to R. (standtaig) are: CWck Walker, Don lliomas, Bob Loher, Homer Cun- 
Btagham, Wiltoa J^ison, Sanfred Moore, Ralph De Marco, AI Robert8<», Jdm Skillman, Pete Scoppa, 
JkB Moody and Gas Riganto. | 



PARurimClub 
Minstrel Readied 

vmGSOA BEACH - It's that 
time d year again. Hk Princess 
Anne Ruritan CItib is readying its 
annual minstrel ^ow to be hdd 
at Princess Anne High School in 
barly March. 

This year's production is under 
the direction ^ CJark Graves, Dl- 
redor of choral musk: at Princess 
Anne High School, and the Inter- 
iocuter is "Colonel" Homer Cun- 
ningham. The nUnstrel will be 
presented the first two weeJcaKts 
in March. 

The Princess Anne Ruritan dob 
Minstrel has become an annual in- 
stihition at Virgkiia Beach and is 
greatly antkipated by tts citizens. 
llris will mark the 12th amiual 
producti<m. 



Charter Changes 



(Continued From Page liA) 

vote for all eleven Council seab. 

A second provision of the bill re- 
apportions the Virguiia Beadi 
School Board on an identical basis. 
A tliird provision changes the 
anount of revenue bonds that-fte 
City may issue. 

A Democratic Councibnatic 
Primary will be held April Sth. 
There are twelve candidates, 
eleven endorsed by the dominant 
Organization and one indepen- 
dent. The Organizatran slate in- 
chides four at-Iarge candidates 
from the City's largest four bor- 



oughs: Virghila Beach, Bayside, 
Lynnhaven and KempsviUe. The 
taidependent is nuudng for the 
reskient Lynnhaven seat 

"Hie new reapportionment, order 
by a Federal Court, will still have 
to be approved by that court after 
passage by the Virginia Generid 
Assonbly. At least one person has 
alrea<fy said he will t**e the mat- 
ter back to court for a test case. 
The new reaf^rtionment, how- 
ever, is espected' to be found 
sound and legal. It has been called 
"fair and equitable^' by nianerous 
sources. 



V. 



^/. 




for 
home 

loans 

see 

MUTUAL mmki 



of Norfolk 
NORFOLK • PORTSMOUTH • VIRGINIA BEACH 



\s 



Beach College 
Opens Doors 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Privately 
owned Virginia Beach CoHege, wiU 
open its doors Mondlay at a tem- 
porary location on the second fioor 
of the Cavalier Building at 2008 At- 
lantic Avenue. 

The school which is beginning 
with four teachers and approxi- 
mately 35 students offers courses 
in fipe and graphic arts, secre- 
tarial science, bushiess adminis- 
tration and accounting. 

Howard Scott, director of the new 
institution said that the school wiU 
eventually offer courses in tjpe- 
writing, bocrkxeeping, slwrthand 
and fine arts. 

Scott said the school hopes to 
eventually oblam land in ttie vici- 
nity of Virginia Beach Borough 
within the next few months, where 
it will build classrooms and a dor- 
mitory. 

Course of study ranges from one 
to three years. 

Scott, who holds a master of 
science degree in business ad- 
ministration from Louisiana State 
University, says he hopes the 
General Assembly will eventually 
pass legislation which will offer 
accreditation to such commercial 
colleges. The state of North Caro- 
lina akeady lias such a provishm. 
Accreditation would require a 
college curricuksn, adequate facili- 
ties, qualified instructors holding at 
least a bachelor's d^ee, and 
regular state inspectkm of the 
coKege. 

if such accreditation is achieved, 
Scott hopes that Virginia Beach 
College will become a junior col- 
lege of business and the arts. 

The school is backed by a group 
of Virginia Beach's citizens. 

Teachers at Virginia Beach Col- 
lege are Mrs. Janet, Fi^le^, iMrs. 
Elenou- Murphy, T. E. Russ and 
Scott. 



Meets Monday 

VIRGINU BEACH - Princess 
Anne-Virginia Beach Business and 
Professional Women's Club will 
hold its February meeting at 7 
p.m. in the Cavalier Hotel on 
Monday, February 14, according 
,to an announcement by the presi- 
dent, Helen Dickens. 

Rhae Adams will be the guest 
speaker whose topic will be "Dif- 
ferent Hiases of Personal Devel- 
opment." 




Eara More NOW 




__ — __ sioa isoa, iLoes 

lar rwldiDtt at tirfiaU w)r 

CROWN 

FUanee Corp. 

t70 L LMb CtmI iMd 
Now mtbn$ lOA «n— Hw 



eofl 
SI3-23I1 

f tlri AiMti Ovtr 
$2.0M.0N 

Nmm 



Fire Officers 
Installed 



VIRGIMA HEAICH - The Davis 
Corner Voliaiteer Fu-e Departmait 
held its annual installation of offi- 
cers banquet Saturday night at the 
Comodore Cotmtry Club. 

M the installatkm, four mend>ers 
of the department, George Miller, 
R. S. Hill, George Warrick and 
T. H. Micfegette, were presented 
lifetime memberslnp certificates 
for their five years of service. 

ifjose installed were: W. R. 
Spencer, president; N. E. Burke, 
secretary; J. M. Atkinson, treasur- 
er; J. L. McKean, assistant secre- 
tary; W. A. Garrett, chief; T. H. 
Midggette, 2nd assistant chief; R. 
S. Hill, first assistant chief; T. D. 
Burke, first captain; T. N. Jones, 
second captain; and R. V. Taylor, 
aigineer. 

Ivan D. Mapp, Commissioner of 
Revenue, was the speidal guest of 
the evening. 

Hie new olfre«-s d the Davis 
Comer Volunteer Fire Department 
were installed by Wallace Hkks of 
HamptcH). Hicks is the second vice 
president of the Virginia State Fire- 
men's Associatkm. 



•••■•....•••.•••.• ^.«»v I 



Suit Entered 
Against School 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Howard 
D. Scott, who is (^ning his own 
business school here, Virginia 
Beach College, has been asked to 
close it hi a lawsuH filed in Circuit 
Court Tuesday. 

Jefferson Professional Institute 
officers allege that Scott agreed 
to open a branch of their business 
college here and walked out on 
the deal Jan. 5 to open his own 
uistitution. 

The suit claims that the agree- 
ment between Scott and Jefferson 
Professional Institute allowed hkn 
a $600 monthly salary, half of the 
school's profits and option to pur- 
chase up to 49 per cent of its 
stock during the next five years. 

The company al.<!o alleges that 
Scott began to recruit students for 
his own college before he walked 
out and that he has not given 
any account or funds provided for 
opening the Beach branch. 

The suit is asking $50,000 dam- 
ages and an injunction restraining 
Scott from operating a school. 

Scott said Tuesday that registra- 
tion will continue until tomorrow 
with classes beginning Monday. 



Urgent Call 



SEATACK - The familiar call 
for blood donations to the Ameri- 
can Red Cross Bloodmobile has 
taken on an urgent ring. Due to 
the recent snows and dangerous 
traveling conditions, many visits 
of the Bk)odmobile were canceled. 

Friday is your opportunity day 
to he^ remedy the situation. The 
place is the Seatack Recreation 
Center on South Birdnedc Road 
from 12 noon to 6 p.m. 

The residaits o^ Seatack espe^ 
cially requested that the Bloodmo- 
bile be held at their Caiter. Many 
daiors plan to give in the name 
of the James Hughra family who 
require a rteady su^ily of blood 
kxc the 10 members (8 chikiren 
and two adulU) who «^er fttm 
a chronic aiknent which would be 
come fatal without the precious 
supply of blood. 

AD types of bkwd are needed by 
the Bkwdmobile to help the Hu^ies 
fsinify and for otho- shnilar cnes 
aik) ema^encies whi^ caa b^ 

pin to anyone. 



Beach Man 
New Head 



VIRGINM BEACH - The U. S. 
Secret Servke has designated Law- 
reiK% M. Fanner of Vh^inia Beach 
to head the Servke's office to Nor- 
folk. Fanner succeeds James G. 
Otter. 

Otter, who \ae been head of Hx 
Norfolk office since its oposhig in 
1960, is being tnansfeffed to specia^l 
investigation office ki Washington, 
D. G. 

Farmer, who has also been at 
file Norfolk office since its open- 
ing, entered the Secret Siprvice 
hi 1954 }ati was assigned to Rich- 
mond. 

Farmer, a native of Danville, 
Va., received his B. A. degree from 
the college of William and Mary. 

He served with the Marines in 
World War II and was wounded in 
acti<Hi on Iwo Jlma. 

He and his wife, the former 
Anhiise Br^id of Chesterfield 
Courthouse, Va., live ui Vii^inia 
Beach, in the Mayflower apart- 
ments. 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thurtday, February 10, 1966 



BBB Director Is Speaker 



Exchange Club 



((Continued On Page 5hA) 

to crime preventiOT. 

Judge Robert S. Wahab, of the 
Vh^rinia Beach Circuit Court will 
address the gathering of club 
members and city offteials. 

The "Policeman of the Year" 
award will go to an outstanding of- 
ficer below <iie rank of sergeant. 
Chief of Police J. E. Moore and 
members of his staff are making 
the final selection. 

The medal to be presented to 
the outstanding law officer can 
be worn on the recipients md- 
form on special occastons. 

J. Richard Gormly, presklent of 
the Exichange Club of Virginia 
Beach said several city officials 
have akeady promised to attend 
the meetuig. He said they were 
M^yor Frank A. Dusch, Reeves 
E. Johnson, director of safety. Po- 
lice Chief J. E. Moore and City 
Manner W. Russell Hatchett. 

Gonnly f^t^ "In order to 
acquaint the American pidilic with 
the vital need for vigorous, year 
round crime prevention activities. 
Exchange Chjbs throu^jout the na- 
tion sponsor the annual observance 
of National Crime Preventron 
Week." 

"Iliis year,", he added, "the 
week of February 13-19 has been 
designated by the National Ex- 
change CM> as the occasion for 
this educatiwial program." 



OLD POINT COMPORT-Charles 
A. Martak, Manager d the Tide 

water Better Business Bureau, re- 
cently was the principal ^aker 
before a meeting of the Southern 
Classified Advertising Manager's 
Association at the Chamberlain 
Hotel in Old Point Comfort, Han^ 
ton. Virginia. 

The group he was addressing 
was composed mostly of newspa- 
per Classified Ad Managers, whom 
he called the "unsui^ heroes" of 
advertising. 

He told the grmip that the gen- 
eral public often takes for granted 
the careful investigation and 
watchful eye which scrutmizes 
most copy scheduled for classified 
advertising pages. 

Martak discussed the or^ of 
the "^ Better Business EiUreau and 
its aims and purposes. He told of 
professional con men in the past 
who preyed on the gullibility of 
consumers with worthless cures, 
pills and gknmicks, and of those 
who offered investment land at 
bargain prices which codd not be 
located at high tide. He said pub- 
lic confidence in advertising was 
in jeopardy, and that honest ad- 
vertisers found thonselves "in^a 
dilemma. It was for that purpose 
that the BBB was organized in 



1907 by Samuel C. Dobbs, then 
sales manager of the Coca-Cola 
Company, according to Martak. * 

Vigilance comihittees, later to 
become chapters of BBS, set the 
pattern of piri)lic education and 
"the curbing of abuse through 
voluntary efforts," said Martak. 

In his ronarks, however, Mjrtfdc 
noted that some bad ads still slip 
by close scrutiny, but noted that 
all efforts are being made to do 
away with even those few. He 
added that self-regulatton by busi- 
nessmen and merchants is mme 
of a fact today than at any time 
in history. He saW that hi busi- 
ness, men must contiraiaUy sedc 
to identify new and ^rofH-iate, 
standards, and said that he be- 
lieves that business will progress- 
ively demonstrate the will and the 
capacity to meet its respons^ili- 
ties. 

The Better Busmess Bureau is 
an organization set up, not only 
to govern advertising, but also 
to protect the public frmn being 
duped. Martak says that any time 
anyone is in doubt about a p^- 
ticular advertisement, pnxhict. 
salesman, charity solicitor or any 
- other business operation, he or his 
staff woukl be grateful to hear 
about it and will be happy to 
answer any questions. 



Pembroke CL 



BAYSIDE - Tlie Pembroke Civ- 
ic League will hold its first meet- 
ing in the recaitly completed 
Recreation Center on Monday, 
February 14 at 8:00 p.m. The new 
building is located at 44S2 Hinsdale 
St. in Pembroke. 

A gala affair is planned with 
door prizes for the luCky winners. 

T^e openuig ceranony will be 
presided over by Dr. Alfred Uve- 
gas. I 

Bert Grey is Building Director 
and chairman of the Recreation 
Building Committee. 

The land and buikling for the 
Recreation Center was donated by 
the Terry Corp. 

The League is ^nsoring a "new 
member" drive. Anyone residing 
in Pembroke, who is interested m 
joining the League is asked to con- 
tact Bert Grey. 

Members are asked to bring 
usable toys, coloring books, etc., 
for the "Nursery Room." 

This firrt meeting m the new 
"Center" will be in the form of 
an "Open Fonan." Teenagers in 
the area are invited to be present. 



Hospital Report 



(Continued From Page 1^) 

the normal groMth anticipated with 
a coiftimiing influx of pec^e and 
pi]>%iciam to Virginia B&adh al- 
ready indicates adcfitcmal bed !^}a<» 
will he ireeded. 

"It Bceim therefere. that thoi^ 
must be given to the expanskn of 
our hospital which has already 
demttistrated Ms worth as a'vital 
and Integra] part of a groMl^ 
community." Mys Wills. In ceu- 
chttion 1^ says tfiat ten years ago 
the hospital tms only a 4i^mi to 
a few dcd;cat?d ^rsoas in Virginia 
Besch. but is k^y mi 'U On« 
Coaoe Itu*. ' 



City Records 
1st Drowning 



VIRGINU BEACH - Tlie city 
recorded its first drownmg of 1966 
with the death oi eight-year-old 
Ronnie Caffee, the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. James L. Caffee of the 400 
block of Rudder Road. 

The boy fell through the ice into 
a small pond about 4:30 p.m. Mon- 
day afternoon at the south end ot 
Realty Lane near Seatack. 

Three other youngsters fell 
through the ice too. They were 
identified as Michael Phillips, 10, 
Janes White 9, and Ronnie's 12 
year old brother Clyde. 

The Phillips youth was tdten to 
the GeneraJ Hospital of Vu-ginia 
fieach where he is suffering from 
extreme exposure. 

The other two boys are recover- 
hig at their homes. 

Police said the four boys lived 
about four blocks from the pond 
where the accident occurred. 

Police divers Jerry Malesky and 
Lt. N. C. Morse and Patroiman 
J. D. Steadman recovered the body 
after a two-hour search. 

Michael, James and Clyde man- 
aged to struggle ashore by them- 
selves, but Ronnie, who was hold- 
ing on to one of the trio, slipped 
from his grip before he reached 
shore. 

Ronnie, one of eight children, 
was in the second grade at Sea- 
tack Elementary Schod. 



New Motel 
Being Built 

VIRGINIA BEACH-Tlie Martha 
Washington Hotel Corp., has be- 
gun constriKHion on a ie4^init inn 
at Sth Street and Atlantic Avenue 
on the ocean front. 

The new complex, to be called 
the Washington Club Inn, wiH be 
constructed in two phases, the first 
to be completed arotrnd Jupe 15, 
1966. 

The first phase is the construe- 
tton of 40 motel units. Ihe ffaiish- 
ed complex will be comprised of 
164 motel units, two heated pools, 
total air conditioning, club facili- 
ties, complete convention accom- 
modations, a roof-top restaurant 
overlooking the patio, potris and 
ocean, and beach area, 
diartes'^.' (iarAier, president of 
the coiporaition said the inn was 
designed by architect Evan John 
McCorkle, Jr., and is being con- 
structed by contractor W. H. Be- 
langa ^d Associates. 

Gardner said Craig & Abiouness 
are the structural ei^ineers and 
John Hoffman and Associates are 
the mechanical mgineers. 

The firm hopes to eventually 
construct addittonal units across 
Atlantic Avenue from the aew 
inn, on the present site of the 
Martha Washington. 
In addition to the new ie4-unit 
facility, there are also plans for a 
parking lot to accomodate swne 
200 autOTnobiies across the street 
from the new sight. 




In 1893 Norfolk's Public library was housed at 
Granby and College Place, formerly the old 
United States Bank and the Newton residence. 

. . . Then H. D. Oliver had served for 28 years . . . 

file building at Granby and College Place had sa^^ed 
many years. The two sentry houses in the frwit were for 
guarcb who protected the city's wealth when the buiMing 
w^ a baF.i. It then served as the city's first ptd>yc li- 
brary. H. D. Olh^er had been servnig tie comnaality's 
vital needs for respected funeral and burial servkj« for 
niany years. 

ToAiy the Ifcrary is a msg^cwrt structure with many 
brandies. H. D. Oliver is now one of the roost recp«cte(jl 
names k\ its field. An experienced st^ and two fine 
homes, one irt Vii^a Beach. eaaMe than to serve your 
•VRy BMd, eom^ele^. C^ on H. D. Oliva-. 

Barry D. and James B. OUvtt 




asMrtir' 




Vifginia Beadt SUN, "niufsday, February 10, 1966 
Pa9ft 6A ^ 

Heavy Snows 



(Oontinoed FVam Pa^ 1-A) 

place, — from the Eastern Shore 
lo the rugged soudiwest. from the 
MorOi CSroUra border to Virginia's 
toxMut iKHthern counties. 

Asdyei tfiere is not a complete 
total of tfie nurnber oi stranded 
nKAori^ rescued, or of the isolated 
lamiKes to whom emergency aid 
was provided. Tliere probaWy 
nev» will be. 

Byeviy \3Sl week, with most 
hi^iways open and many of than 
with bare pavements, the stDries d 
mercy misions began pouring in. 

linkway dcfMrtmeBt crews, 
aai cMtnctw-'s empkiyees as- 
•Miig diera, di^ «at more than 
sn veMdes, maay vt them wiih 
chBdrea amoBg the occo- 
M thea last cooat. 



More thao 700 faimlies were aid- 
ed in ^nergendes at their hones. 

All across Vii^inia, seccmdary 
Toais were {riowed earlier than 
*«ould have teen possSde in ord^ 
that ill persons couki be taken to 
hospitals. 

DoKOS UQMn dozois ot such 
cases occurred with pe<^e suffer- 
ii^ iitaiesses of ail d^rif^ns. 

Pads were fkmtdm that doe- 

Kiwanis Install 

(Continued From Page One) 

ginia. aid focal business man. Kel- 
lam m^d the gathering to, take 
a good \ofk at Virginia Beach and 
strive to make it even better than 
it is. He praised the Virginia Beach 
Kiwuiis CM) for their efforts in 
civic betterment. 

The dub members, their wives, 
and ^Ksts w«e presented with a 
kmg list of acNeveroents accom- 
{diflhed by the Kiwanis in Virginia 
Beach last year. Ihey also he^od 
of the ddM pians for the coming 
year. 

Newly instaUed fN-e^dent Haf- 
Img presented past president Batle- 
imm with a plaque and (Aed him 
for his outstanding work in the 
dUb last year. 



ton aa dambniaaces ceaM get 
Oroagh. Frequeady, stiU falling 
flBMv aad drif Ung tplcUy blocked 
the roads agafai. 

In a number <rf emergency cases, 
f^ows accompanied the rescue am- 
bulances, runAling slowly ahead to 
clear the way. 

Sonwtimes pkws opened roads 
for an-iwlances to reach isolated 
dwc'linga, then had to cpen tham 
again sd that the ambulances ccuW 
get bac-k out with their patients. 

In several northern counties, 
highway crews cleared the way for 
utility worlcnoi to restore electric 
power to homes darkened during 
the storm. 

Maay maternity cases were 
•Med akag— not so much by the 
stork as by the snowplow. 

Sometimes roads were opened 
fw fanrily cars and ambulances to 
transport prospective mothers to 
hospitab-4ind, sonetimes, the 
woman rode in highway trucks. 

All across the state, iiighway 
forces worked long hours. While 
efforts were made to rotate high- 
way crews, some men worked con- 
tinuously for 24 hours or more, and 
many didn't get home for four 
days. When there was time, they 
rested and slept in the cabs of 
their trucks, and in improvised 
sleeping quarters in shops and of- 
fee buildings. 

Ilw D^artment of Pablic 
Works hi Vta^tala Beach did a 
ntagalficaBt job «rf snow removal 
fai die wmld's largest resort city. 
Hiey, as their counterparts 
across the state, worked around 
the ch>Gk until the major streets 
and roads were cleared and then, 
wttfaoat resting, began clearing 
bade roads and streets necessary 
for travel 

In the beadi area, the snows 
stowed ck)wn all (rf the road and 
bridge building {»x)jects. Officials 
^cannot begin to estimate how Iraig 
the snows set back working 
adiedules. 

R will be quite a while, probably 
months, before the exact total oif 
damage and delay the snows caus- 
ed in Virjginia Beach can be 
reached. 




Robert M. Rubin. D.M.D. 

announces the associatran of 

Sherry M. Hamilton, Jr.. D.D.S. 

in the practice of Orthodontics 

3ttS Virgima Beach (Blvd. IH) M^ycox Avoiue 

Virgnia Beach, Virginia Norfolk, Virginia 

34MB81 587-0068 



SAFE DRIVERS — llwse men were presented wMi safe driving certificates from the Chesapeake and 
Potomac Telephone Co. of Vfa^ia in a ceremony Tuesday morning at 20th Street and Cypress Ave. 
Combined, these men have driven 286 accident-free years tai Vbginia Beach Borough. They drove a total 
in excess of 100.000 miles ahme last year. (Staff |riioto by Moore) (See Story Page Ifi) 



Comical Operetta To Be Presented 



VIRGINIA BEA(3I-<3ilbert aid 
Sullivan operettas d pirates and 
of oriental functionaries are famil- 
iar to many. Few but real G & S 
buffs are acquainted with the bal- 
my lamily of baronets wh9 people 
the not-so-well-known operetta 
"Ruddigore." The bad Baronets of 
Ruddigore will be introduced to 
Tidewater audiences when the Vir- 
ginia Beach Civic Chorus presents 
this GiMiert and Sullivan work 
February 18-20 and 25-27. 

"Ruddigore" was writt«n at the 
peak of the collaboration of the 
English team of librettist GiR)ert 
and composer Sullivan, and con- 
tains some of their drollest songs 
and wittiest dialogue. The subtitle 
"The Witch's Curse" gives a clue 
to the plot which evolves from 
the curse put on the heirs to the 
baronial title of the Murgatroyds 
— each must do a bad deed every 
day, or suffer an agonizing death. 
The struggle d Sir Ruthven Mur- 
gatroyd against this heritage is 
the thread on which hangs the hi- 
larity, involving him with such 
characters as Rose Maybud, Mad 
Margaret, and an ancestral hall 
of Murgatroyd ghosts. 

Tlie Civic Chorus is altering the 
stage of the Courtyard Playhouse, 
home of the Virginia Beach Little 
•nieatre, in order to accommodate 
the company of the chorus, accaxl- 

Princess Anne 
Little League 

All boys between the ages of 
eight by August 1st and twelve not 
later than August 1st, who are 
interested in signing i^ for Little 
League may register at Carey 
Field February 12th or 19th be- 
tween 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. 
Please bring a birth certificate, 
$2.00 and a parent or guardian to 
sign your card. All old boys must 
register, too. 



ing to (3iarles Oliver, director. 
"We will not sacrifice audience 
comfort and vision," Oliver said. 
"That's why we are running six 
nights, so that everyone can come 
and not be too crowded." 

Ticket chairman Frank Ferrigno 
has announced that benefit groups 
of 20 or more can still be accom- 
modated for sonne nights by mdc- 
ing advance arrangements this 
week. Individual tickets are on 
sale at the B & M Delicatessen on 
Atlantic Avenue, at Napoleon's, 
Ltd., on Laskin Road, and from 
any chorus member. 



RBINillBiiaiMIIIIRENAULTIRENAUITIRENAUn 



FACTS 



ABOUT THE 
MEAT 

RENAULT 
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TBT MIVI THi T0U«H.iU6«iD lENAULT R-l AT 
AMIRICA'S LARMST RBIAULT DEALER 



EASTERN AUTO 



B wMHy l^pW ^^^HS 



NA7-t321 




Devaney Will 
Address Club 



VIRGB^IA BEACH - The four- 
teenth annual Virgnia Beach 
Sports Club JambOTee will be held 
February 22 at Bow Creek (3olf 
and Country CliA. This year's 
event will feature Bob Devaney, 
coach of the University of Nebras- 
ka, as gue^ speaker. 

Devaney has led the Comhuskers 
to three consecutive Big Eight 
championships and ai^arances in 
the Orange, Sugar, and Cotton 
Bowls. 

^)ecial recognition will be givoi 
to outstanding hi^ school and 
college athletes. "Hie awards for 
1966 win include: Outstanding Vir- 
ginia Beach City High School Foot- 
ball Player, Bob Morris, Cox; 
Outstanding Virginia College Foot- 
ball Player, George Pearce, Wil- 
liam and Mary; Outstanding Tide- 
water Athlete, J. R. Wilbum, 
South Carolina; and the Dr. L. 
jCurtis Hall, Jr. Memorial Trophy, 
Eu^ne (Cochran, Cox. 

Senator Harry F. Byrd, Jr. (D- 
Va.) will present the »vlard to 
Pearce, and Senator Roman Hrus- 
ka, (R-Neb.) will make the pres- 
entation to Wilbum. 

College coaches expected to at- 
tend are Marv Levy, William and 
Mary; Jerry Claibourne, Virginia 
Tech; George Blackburn, Virginia; 
and Frank Madigan, Frederick. 

A social hour will begin at 6:30 
p.m.. followed by dinner at 7:30 
Tickets are on sale at the Pacific 
Avenue branches of Virginia Na- 
tional Bank and First and Mer- 
chants National® Bank, Alexander 
Beegle. 



Softball Association 



RICHMOM) — The Virginia Am- 
ateur Softball Association reached 
an all-time high with 52 tourna- 
ments in 1965, but an even more 
elaborate program is scheduled 
this year. 

Slow piteh tournaments are 
scheduled again this year at Vir- 
ginia Beach, but the Virginia ASA 
at present does not have a VB Dis- 
trict Softball Commissions. 3dm 
Reynokis was appointed, but he 
was transferred by his company 
to New Je-sey. 

Persons interested in serving as 
the VB Commissioner should write 
to State SofLball Commissioner 
Hank Wolfe, 118 Seneca Rd., Rich- 
mond, Va., 23226 or call 2824606 
after 7:30 p.m. 



Lynnhaven P-TA 



LYNNHAVEN - Tlie regular 
mating of the Lynnhaven Qe- 
mentary Parent-Teacher Assoda- 
tkn will meet Taesiaj, Frfxruay 
15 at 7:30 pjn. 

After the bu^MH n f f 4^» g . 
'X)peo Ha^" wffl be hdl 

All pvents are urged to ^teod 
ud vistt tiie dassDoms liad teach- 
ers. B efrM fa ro ciU will be served. 



Rec. League 
Play at UK 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The chilly 
winds, and the piled-up snow on 
the outside of the Union Kemps- 
ville Hi^ Gym was no problem. 
For it was red hot on the inside 
when the vartous teams lined up 
to do battle in Ler-gue Basketball 
play. In the Junior Low League, 
Seatack won a hard fou^t victory 
over Seaboard, 25-20. Golfigan of 
Seatack was high scorer with 10 
points, and Blair Sawyer of Sea- 
board was high scorer with 8 
points. 

In the Jr. High League, Lynnha- 
ven took the play from Newlight 
with a score of 5M3. Douglas 
Evans stole the show for the Lynn- 
haven Jets. Seatack took the edge 
over Seaboard. Bayside was on the 
short end of a hot battle which 
ended in a C & K victory 47-50. 
Skiclair Smith was top man for 
C & K. 

In the Senior High League, Sea- 
tack again took conmand over 
Seaboard. Bayside was outelassed 
by C & K, 68-30. Larry Boggs of 
C & K could not be stopped. In 
the final game, Newlight foiled 
ahead of Lynriiaven. 

A pleasant day was had by all! 



Local Musical 
In Portsmouth 

P(>KISMOUTH — The Summer 
Sands production of Rodgers and 
Hammerstein's "Sound of Music" 
will be presented at the Ports- 
mouth little Theatre on Friday 
and Saturday, February 11 and 12. 

Maria will be played by Faye 
MiacKinnan; Mother Abbess, Mary 
Jane Utley; Optain Gteorg Von 
Trapp, John Chester; Elsa Schrae- 
der, Carol Fox; and Max by Dan- 
ny Gunn. 



w 



^ 



-^-a? 



MEET THE CANDIDATE 

By JACK MOOBE 



D. A^urray AAalbon — A Prrfile 



D. Murray Malbon, 50, was bom 
in Princess Anne County and grad- 
uated from Oceana High School, 
later going on to NorfoUc Business 
College'. 

He entered business in the coun- 
ty in 1937 and enlisted in (he Navy 
in 1942 at the outbreak of World 
War H. 

He returned to Vu-ginia Beach 
in 1946 and started the Malwn 
Motor Co. Malbon has operated 
th^t busmess continually since that 
time. 

He is currently a director of 
the Virginia Beach Chamber of 
(iMnmerce. 

Malbon will have to campaign 
across the entire city, as he is 
running for election for cpuncil 
on an at-large basis. 

Kings Grant Teens 

LYNNHAVEN-The new King's 
Grant Teen Club held its first 
record hop last Friday at St. Al- 
dan's Episcopal Church with more 
than 40 attending. The next hop is 
planned for Friday, February 18, 
at 8 p.m. at the diurdi. 

Sponsored by the Community 
League which entertained the 
teens at a Christmas dance at 
King's Grant School, the teens 
now have formed their own Club 
under its guidance. 

Officers recently elected by the 
Club are Mike Vislosky, president; 
Ronnie McAlhoney, vice president; 
Joy Haywood, secretary; and Lin- 
da Cratch, treasurer. Board mem- 
bers are Vicky Harryman and 
Jimmy Eldridge. 

Mrs. Lois Fontaiot, chairman of 
the Kings Grant Community 
League Teen Ckunmittee, has an- 
nounced a membership drive for 
the new club. Those eligible are 
ages 13 to 19 and residents of 
Kings Grant, Kingston, Eastern 
Park, Pinewood Gardenl, Lyn- 
wood. Little Neck, Chesopeian Col- 
ony, and vicinity. 

Charter menAerships are 25c. 
Guests may attend with bids ob- 
tained from Linda Cratch at Kel- 
1am Library Hall from 1 to 1:30 
p.m. on the day of each event by 
men^rs. 

Proceeds from ref reshftients sold 
at events go toward a building 
fund. As the Club expands, larger 
facilities will be found for sports 
and games, beach parties, hay- 
rides, etc. 




VB Garden Club 

The Virginia Beach Gardten Club 
will have as speaksr at its Febru- 
ary 16th meeting Mrs. Peter Man- 
son of the Charlottesville Garden 
Jub. Mrs. Manson has been very 
active in a beautification prograir 
here and was guest speaker at 
"he inauguration last March of the 
Virgicia Beach Beautification (Com- 
mission. The oommis^on has 
among its memiwrs leading bus' 
ness men, who believe that beauty 
is good business. 



FBI Agent 

Mr. Herman Drummond. Jr. of 
the Norfolk FBI office will speak 
at the monthly meeting of the 
Men's aub, Sar (rf the Sea R. C. 
Oiurch, at 8:00 p.m. Wednesday, 
February 16, in the Recreation 
HaU at ISth St. 

He will speak on Uie subject, 
"The Perils of Our Time," which 
is of particular inters to teen- 
aga-s, therefore it is hoped they 
'.vill induce their fathers to attend 
with them. 

AQ men of the area are invited. 



New Citizens 



lir. and Mrs. Williain G. To^et 
Jr. anwuaice the birth of thdr 
first diikl, a dau^iter, Kimberly 
I^nra, on Jan. 23 i ifte Paul Ho^i- 
tal. Ifrs. Foster is the fiamer Mm 
Jflpke Stetwt, dau^Uer of Mr. 
mA Mrs. Joitti We^ ^ewart of 
Vili^E^ Beach. Mr. Fi^er is ifae 
aoB e( Mr and Mrs. WiUion G. 
Fotte- of N(»{<A. 



Speaking on the Sandbridge pur- 
chase, Malbon said the city needs 
even more recreation areas. He 
said the new purchase, when fully 
developed, will attract tpurists 
from across the nation as well as 
across Tidewater. 

Mafcon said the new Virginia 
Beach Toll Road will possitty help 
business along Virginia Bdach 
Boulevard. It would take most 
of the present congestion on the 
artery, making it easier for mo- 
torists to be able to pull off and 
shop and get back on without any 
trouble that is now experienced. 

Malbon said the city shouW do 
more on coaxing more new indus- 
try to the area. He said the indus- 
tries brought into the area should 
be permanent instead of seasonal. 

Malbon said the new charter 



changes alkiwing reappwitonment 
of' Uie City Council is a "real 
good solution" to the problecn of 
equal repres«itaUon. 

Malbmi said the plan would 
"give the outlying areas good r^ 
'. resentation, yet mddng each coun- 
cilman reiponslble to ail resklents" 
of the city. 

He saki tiie residency require- 
ment will tend to keep the govern, 
ment close to the people. 

Malbon is a member of the 
Princess Anne Iluritan Cldb, the 
Oceana Li<ms Club and past Conv 
inander ol Amwican Legion Post 
11.1. 

He is married to the former 
Gtoria Reagan and has two dau^ 
ters. Cynthia, 16, and Melanie, 10. 

Malbon and his family reside 
in Chesopeian Ck)lony. - 



REMOVE 
WARTSI 



\mazlnK Compoiind Diaaolve* 

Common Warta Away 
Without Cutting or Burning 

Doctors warn picking or scratch- 
ing at warts may cause bleeding, 
spreading. Now amaang Com- 
pound W* penetrates into warts, 
destroys their cells, actually melts 
warts away without cutting or 
burning. Painless, colorless 
Compound W, used as du-ected, 
removes common warts Bafely, 
effectively, leaves no ugly scars 



Candy For Sale 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The Jun- 
ior Class of Virginia Beach High 
School is having its annual Candy 
Sale which began earlier this 
week. The candy being sold is 
loi^ chocolate bars filled with al- 
mond nuts and sell for 50c each. 

The sale is sponsored by the 
Junior class in order that it will 
be ^le to raise money for the 
Junior-Senior Prom which is to 
be held in May. 



ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 

Project No. VA 1 77 

Alterations and Additions to 

Virginia Beach Public Health Center 

Sealed bids, in duplicate, for the construction of 
the Additions and Alterations to the Public Heath 
Center Building, Princess Anne Station, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, will be received at the Public 
Health Center Building Assembly Room at 3:00 
P.M., E.S.T., on Thursday, AA»rch 3, 1966, and 
the.n, at said office, publicly opened and read 
aloud. 

Plans and specifications may be examinwi at the 
office of the architects Spigel, Carter, ZinkI and 
Herman, 200 Kresge Building, Norfolk, Virginia, 
and copies may be obtained there upon payment 
of a deposit of twenty five dollars. Performance 
and Payment Bonds will be required. 

The City of Virginia Beach reserves the right |o 
waive any informality in, or to reject any or all_ 



bids. 



C. G. Clough 

Purchasing Agent 

CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 



^^i^^a^fc^^ 




CLINIC PRICES 

• Haircut ...$1.00 

• Shampoo & Set $1 .50 




^ 



WIG SET $3.95 



• Tint Retouch $4.75 

• Pormanents $6.50 

• Frosting $10.00 

work performed by students 



DAY & NIGHT CLASSES 

6 DAY FREE TRIAL 

COMPLETE COURSE 

PARr OR FUU TIME 

$250.00 



Compere Our Wigs To The 
Higher Price Ones. 

WIGS $39.95 
I00> Human Hair 

HAND MADE - $99.00 

Any Colw 

WICLETS $11.95 



Special To Those That Have License From Other States For Additional 
Hours To Qualify For Virginia State Board. Free Scholarships To Those 
That Qualify. For D. E. Start Building Your Hours Now. 



I 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 Virginia Beach Bkd. 

Phone 428-3246 



JANAT BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1274 N. Milttary Highway 

PhoM 85S-2061 



OPEN EVBIY HfGHT TILL 1 P.M.-EXCrT SATURDAY NIOHT 






■I 



t. 



Dons PAORiacs 



y 





VIRGINIA BEACH 




STRONG AND STEADY, the young hands irf Bennie Bade hold the 
wheel ,. . . and the responsibiUty of many Ihres. 

SCHOOL TRANSPORTATION 
EXAMINED 

«r 

PART I 

THE TEEN-AGE SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS 

lA teen-age driver is the target of much scorn and indignation and 
too often a lot of uidc'nd words issued in very strong language ... yet 
many are trusted with the 'lives of thousands of school children every 
day along the well-travelled highways and back roads ejitwined through- 
out Virginia Beach and vicinity. Who are these teen-age bus drivers and 
how are they selected to carry this precious burden of responsibility? 
. Both Claude R. Gimbert, Supervisor of Pupil Tran-^portation of the 
City of Virginia Beath, and Joe Phelps, operator of the Virginia Bus 
Service, Inc., regard their teen drivers as invaluable assets coniplimant- 
dng the many more lady drivers and few older men also so entrusted. 

Phelps has three boys for his busies while Gimbert has 25 young 
students on his substitute list. These teens must be more than just 
"good drivers" before they are allowed V) drive the big yellow busses. 
A bus is a big responsibility as well aybclng a big motorized vehicle 
and only those who realize this can get into the driver's seat. And they 
must be properly trained and licensed. 

Teen-age boys interested in becoming drivers for the Virg'nia Beach 
schools must apply at Gimbert's office and be interviewed. None under 
117 years of age ^e considered. Then Gimbert gets Lito a bus with the 
proipective driver and "checks him out." The driver must practice with 
ithe bus in the yard area (in Oceana) Until the Si^ervisor considers him 
^ c<Hn?et«nt en<High to go art with a regular driver in an empty bus. A 
^record card is kept by the regular driver as to the novice's progress. 
Verbal reports are also given to the Supervisor by fee regular driver 
as to bow the teen handles the bus, attitudes on road courtesy, oner- 
gencies, etc. 

After cMnpleting this phase of his apprenticeship, the teen gets an 
*• Otr«0 form from "Gin^rfs office, goes to the Division of Motor Ve- 
hicles apd takes the regular bus driver test. When he gets his Mceiee, 
he is then alhnved to ride with the regular driver in a full bus. All 
this time, his progress card is being kept by the regular driver and re- 
ports being made to the central office. 

Except (or one young man who has a regular sdieduled run, the 
teens become substitute drivers for the various routes. He must drive 
fir^ with the official driver riding as a passenger with the children. 
Then it becomes the responsibility of the regular driver as to whidi 
substitute sdve or he allows to drive the bus. 

How many substitute runs these teens get depends solely on what 
he does. Gimbert is often on the highways and he is constantly d)serv. 
ing the school busses. He can be anywhere, an dthe drivers know this! 
If he is seen doing anything wrong or if complaints are lodged against 
him, he wiU be suspended. Gimbert declares, "I will back any df my 
drivers dear to the top if he is in the right ... but he must be right!" 
Tile teen drivers must also keep their scholastic marks at the proper 
grade level, or they will not get any substitute runs. 

' Available as the siiwtitute sdiool bus drivers are five for the Kellam 
rims, seven for Cox, five for Princess Anne, three for Bayside. and four 
for Union-Kempsville. The regular teen-age driver for Ke'Jam High 
School is Stanford Mosley. The substitutes are Bennie Bade, Cox; Wil- 
liam Battle, Jr., UK; Oiarles Wii^o Beard, in, Kellam; "Oiad Brake, 
Cox; James Bridges, UK; T^mas Carawan, Kellam; John Dickens, 
PA; Gary Glen, PA; Paul Hobbs, PA; Mike HoUoway, UK; also has 
a regular athletic run; Jdin Kitchen, Bayside; Roger Kuno!d, Cox; Rob- 
ert Meador, Bayside; Roger Mosley, Kellam; John Munden, UK; James 
Parrett, Cbx; Ronnie Phillips, Bayside: Lewis Riggs, Kellam; Olin L. 
Roberson, Cox, an emergency driver; Thomas Walters, Cox; Bob White- 
head, Kellam, has regular run mornings and is svt other times; Dave 
Whitdter, Cox; Thomas WiMterson, PA; and Mike Williams, PA. 

Driving for Virginia Bus Service are Tom Padrick, a sophomore at 
Old Dorranion College wlw has a regular run to Norfolk Catholic Hi^ 
and onC; Eric Merkt, a seniof at Oox who is a general assistant and 
drives bowling league nnw and for the summer school classes; and 
CharMe Buss, a freshman at VPI ^o drives during the summer and 
is the traific and route dispatcher. 

Phe'ps is very proud of his teen drivers, and says emphatically, 
"TTiey are more alert, more courteous, more cautiwis, and their reac- 
tions in an emergency are mudi faster. A jMXjperly trained teen-age 
driver is the beat driver." And he went on to say that insurance com- 
panira, who have all statistics at tteir fii^ertips, have no restricttons 
regarding the older teen driving a school bus. 

"Hiere is only one difficulty a teen driver nraiy encounter and that is 
how to wavtrol his passengers. It seems to b^ harder for the passengers 
tf behave for the youi^ driver than for the adults. But the ever-resource- 
ful teen-^r figures out his own sohjtions . . . Eric, whose bus has a 
radio, threatens to shut it oM when his toad gets too bolstMOus ... and 
liiat works Iflce a charm! 

NEXT WEEK--From the kitchen to the driver's seat-reactiMM 
of the housewives who drive tiie schod busses . . . «nd why. 



150 Bankers Will Attend 
First Automation Conference 



BICHMOM) - More dian 150 
Wginia bankers are expected to 
attend the. first Bank Automation 
Conf«-epce of the Virginia Bankers 
Association in Richmond on Feb. 
16. 

Twenty guest speakers and panel 
members will Weight the one-day 
conference which is designed to 
give bankers a more complete 
understanding of automation with- 
in the banking industry. 

Among the guest speakers will 
be Dale L. Reistad, director of the 
Department of Automation and 
deputy manager of the American 
Bankers Association, New York, 
and Edward T. Shipley, comptrol- 
ler, Wachovia Bank and "Trust 
Company, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

The program also will include 
a demonstration of "Touch Tone 
Data Gathering" to br presented 
by the Chesapeake and Potomac 
Telephone Company of Virginia. 
J. A. Brewer, marketing supervi- 
sor-data for Virginia, and E. L. 
Bibb, data ^ecialist, will demon- 
strate the system. 

The Automation Conference, to 
be held at the Hotel John Mar- 
shall, will be separated into two 
sessions: one designed for banks 
not aut(»nated, and the other for 
banks already automated. Regis- 
tration will begin at 8:30 a.m. on 
the first floor lobby, with the con- 
ference adjourning at 4 p.m. 

The work conference, sponsored 
by the Committee on Bank Man- 
agement and Research of the Vir- 
ginia Bankers Association, in co- 
operation with Virginia's four 
chapters of the Association for 
Bank Audit, Control and Opera- 
tion, is the first of its kind to be 
presented by the iVBA, and is 
being held due to the influx of 
interest e3q)ressed ''n bank auto- 
mation systems. 

Participating in tfie eight panel 
discussions on various phases of 
automation are two out-of-state 
bankers. "Oiey are M. H. Schwartz, 
director. Division of Data Process- 
ing, Board of Governors, Federal 
Reserve System, Washington, D. 
C, and Petar A. Smith, assistant 
cashier. Citizens & Southern Na- 
tional Bank, Atlanta, Ga. 

Virginia bankers serving on the 
panels include H. H. Harr»OD, 
vice president and cashier, State- 
Planters Bank* of Commerce and' 
Trusts, RichmoDd, and chairman 
of the Automation Conference; R. 
A. Mann, assistant vice presldoH, 
State Planters, Richmond; John M. 



New Health 
Clinic Opened 

VI'RGINU BEACH - A new 
clinic has been opened at Robbins 
Corner in Bayside by the Virginia 
Beach Health Department. 

According to Dr. Madge May, 
assistant public health director, 
the new clinic was opened due to 
poor tran^rtation service from 
that area to the present health 
clinks at Princess Anne Court- 
house and 19th Street and Pacific 
Avenue. 

She said because of this trans- 
portatton problem, many (rf the 
patients were going to Norfolk hofr 
pitals and the Beach health d^>art- 
ment was becoming increasingly 
unpopular. 

lite Bayside clinic will be open 
from 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. every 
Tuesday. Patients who desire 
treatment must make appoint- 
ments through one of the main 
offices before receivit^ attention 
at Bayskle. 

The new office will include such 
services as maternity clinics and 
baby cBnics and co^erotce. 

Health D^>artment ol^icials ex- 
pect the service at the new cUnic 
will be pemitfiait 



Beducian, senior examiner special- 
ist in Audit Control, Federad Re- 
serve Bank of Richmond, Rich- 
mond; B. B. Burks, vice president 
and cashier, Soutiiern Bank & 
Trust Co., Richmond; Henry M. 
Eubank, assistant cashier, Centi-al 
National Bank, Richmond; Reader 
M. McClary, vice president. First 
& Merchants National Bank, Rich- 
mond, and Kenneth W. Sledd, vice 
president and general manager, 
Virginia Commonwealth Services, 
Inc, Richmond. 

Others include Robert M. Schonk, 
senior vice president, Virginia Na- 
tional Bank, J. E. Bird'A'ell, Jr., 
vice president, Virginia National, 
and Ralph A. Hedgepeth, au'V.or, 
Virginia National, all of Norfolk; 
Waiiam B. Clce Jr., senior vice 
president. Merchants & Farmers 
Bank, Portsmouth; James P. Ste- 
phenson, executive vice president, 
American National Bank, Ports- 
mouth, and George W. Mossburg, 
cashier. First k Citizens National 
Bank, Alexandria; W. S. Adams, 
senior vice presid«it and cashier. 
Fidelity National Bank, Lynch- 
burg; M. D. McKee, senior vice 
president and cashier. First Na- 
tional Exchange Bank of Virginia,' 
Roanoke, and E. R. Sheffield, ex- 
ecutive vice president. Bank of 
Crewe, Crewe. 



Conference In 
Last Day 

RICHMOND — Nationally rec- 
ognized spokesmen for the high- 
way industry are jMirUcipating in 
a joint conference to explore ques- 
tions relating to Virginia's road- 
building program, which ends 
today at the University of Virginia. 

They include G. M. Williams, di- 
rector of engineering and opera- 
tions for tile federal Bureau of 
Public Roads; General Louis W. 
Prentiss, executive vice president 
of the American Road Builders' 
Association, aiKJ Hugh M. Gilles- 
pie, director of pii>lic relations for 
the Natkinal As^lt Pavemo^ As- 
sociation. 

(Mier speak^s include officials 
of tfip State Highway Department, 
li)e Virginia R6ad Buliders' Asso- 
ciation and the Virginia Asphalt 
Aisspciation, the three groups that 
are sponsoring the two-day confer- 
aice. , 

The subjects of contract admin- 
isttratioi), bases and pavement, 
structures, grading and incident- 
als, and materials are being dis- 
cussed in five panel sessions. 

Chairmen for the panels are 
A. B. Burton, of the A. B. Burton 
Co., Inc., of Lynchburg; Jack Kite 
of Sam Finley, Inc., Roanoke; J. 
N. Clary, the Highway Depart- 
ment's bridge engineer; Link Mis- 
simer, of Albert Brothers Contrac- 
tors, Inc., Salem, and K. E. Elli- 
son, Highway Department mate- 
rials engineer. 

About 200 persons are attending 
the conference ,designed to pro- 
vide a frank discussion of problems 
common to the highway construc- 
tion program. 



Choir On TV 

LYNNHAVEN-^ames M. Acos- 
ta, choirmaster, and Mrs. E. C. 
Franklin, director for the Junior 
Choir of St. Francis Episcopal 
Church, announce the debut of the 
Choir on WTAR-TV Sunday, Feb. 
13, 11:30 a.m. to 12:00. 

Since its conception in the fall 
of 1905, the Junior Choir has grown 
steadily and has participated in 
several services. It is the plan of 
Mrs. Franklin and Acosta to in- 
volve them in die worsh^> services 
more regularly in the near future. 



Arundel New WKVK President 




ITS EAlB.¥ta Ab 
toNwMk 



BIghMiODC. 



VIRGWIA BE/U}H - Arthur W. 
Arundel has been named Preskient 
(^ Virginia Beach radio station 
WKVK. succeeding C. Braxton 
VaJwitine, Jr. 

the 5000 waU facility at 1560 kc, 
the only station in Virginia Beach, 
has uiKiergcme c(»i^lete overhaul 
since it was purchased l>y Arundel 
and Valentine in June l^M. Hie 
new owners have changed tiie call 
lettws. previourfy WBOF, asA 
moved the staidios from Seatack 
to Princess Anne Plaxa in the 
^-owing c&Am d Virginia Beach. 

In a further move winch thaip- 
ly improved the statkm's rignal 
and cov«-age d Vii^in^ Beadi 
and Ncrfoft, Ac WKVK trumat^ 
ter htt beee moved from Seatadc 
and a new tower eractad for it on 
Urn Bow CNak GoK Oouna. 

Hie itatfoo was returned fo the 
A ta Nownter WH and aa ttie 



only radk) station licensed to Vu-- 
ginia Beach, has become an im- 
portant factor in life of this grow- 
ing Tidewater city. WKVK has 
h^vily onphasized its role as a 
Virginia Beach station rather than 
Join the "Greater Norfolk" battk 
for advotising, WBOF had done. 
Its programming has concentrated 
on k>cal news and heavy involve- 
m«it in Virginia Beach civic ac- 
tivities, witii modem popular mu- 
sic. It is on the Mubud News N^ 
work. 

Result at these moves has matk 
WKVK a successful noajor mw 
part of Virginia Beach life. 

Arundel, taking ova* as ?nd- 
dait, announced th^ WKVK |vUl 
coirtinue developing toward ghHng 
Vlr^nU B^ch "a first dMs, Vk^ 
ginia Beach oriated radio KitioQ 
«dtt heavy enyhaiii <» loeai 
news." 



Vmoinia Beach Sun 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1966 

SECTION B 



Chamber Is 
Entering In 
Shows ^ 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The Vir- 
ginia Beach Chamber of Com- 
merce is planning to enter several 
splcrt, travel and vacation shows 
thi,s year, that will be held across 
the nation. 

The first one to be entered will 
be the Cincinnati Soorts, Vacation 
and Travel l^ow, Ftb. 18^. Last 
year t'lis particular show attracted 
more than 90,000 visitors. 

Next the Chamber will enter a 
di^lay in the International Flower 
Show to be held March 5-13 in 
New York City. Approximately 
3S5 000 people paid to attend this 
show in 1965. 

At the same time, March 5-13, 
the chamber plans to enter a sim- 
ilar displav in the Cleveland Flow- 
er and Home Show, one of the 
l>>tter shows on the sdiedule 
across the nation. About 200,000 
perrons attended this shbw , last 
year. 

F>ally, a display will be en- 
tered by the chamber in the Ca- 
nadian National Exhibition to be 
held in Toronto, August 19-Sept. 
5. This meeting, is considered by 
the chamber to be the best prano- 
tion of the year in the tourist hunt- 
ing field. 

The Virginia Be^ch Chambw of 
Commerce enters these various 
shows each year to help build up 
the tourist trade in the resort city. 

In each location where the cham- 
ber has entered a show, impor- 
tant calls are made to travel agen- 
cies, transportation firms and the 
like. 

Ttie booths the chamber set up 
at the ^ows provide brochures 
dbout the Beach and fatfcnmatfon 
on tourist .^iccommodatfons. 

The chamber noted that busi- 
ness frdm the tourist industry in 
Virginia inovased by five percent 
over 1964 hi 1965. Tlie increase in 
Virgiraa Beach ran nearly 19 per- 
cent, some 14 percent ahead of 
the state as a whole. 



Students Tour 
VEPCO Plant 



VIRGJNIA MIACH - Some 35 
science studmts. representing Vir- 
ginia Beach area high schools vis- 
ited the Portsmouth Power Station 
Tuesday as guests of the Virginia 
Electric and Power Cwnpany, Nor- 
folk. 

Vaey were among the 1500 high 
school students in Virginia and 
North Carolina visiting Vepco pow- 
er stations in observance qf the 
119th anniversary of the birth of 
Thomas Alva Edison. Edison's 
birthday, February 11, has been 
designated as Scienc Youth Day 
throughout the nation. 

Ihe students, refM-esenting pi^- 
Mc, private and parochial schools 
in the two-state area, saw modem 
generating stations in operation. 
This is the tenth consecutive year 
hat Vepco has participated in the 
program. 

Open to the students were six 
(rf the company's principal gener- 
ating staticHis — Bremo, Cbest^^ 
fidd, Portemouth, Possum Point, 
Roiuioke Rapkts and Yorktown. 

Ctxiqrany officiak and oigineers 
cmducted the tours and explained 
production procedures. Some of 
the features included giant cmI 
conveyor belts, fomaces, boila-s, 
central control rooms, ohemi<ad 
laboratories and ctosed circuit tel- 
evision sets. 

A pane! discussion was hekl after 
the tour to answ» questions about 
the op^atkns, and the students 
wOl be lunche(») guests at the ata- 

UtHtt. 

llie tmirs are designed to make 
U^ school stud«its aware ol the 
growii^ need for engineers In in- 
du^ today, to tdl tiw story of 
te fraaealarpriaa lyalwn. aid to 
be^ the rtodenU torn more i/boi^ 
%m ^K^ric utflity bKkirtry aod 
oUmt phaaaa of admce. 




NEW OFnCERS — The new officers of the Uwanb Club were instaUed last week at an installation 
banquet held at the Cavalier Yacht and Country Club. The new officers were installed by Ebner (Snoo- 
kie) Terral. Left to right, the new officers are: Morris Long, secretary; Jfan Hall, second vice president; 
Tom Couch, first vice president; and Jdin Hafling, president. (Staff photo by Mocre) 



I 



20 Receive 
Safe Driving 
Certificates 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Twenty 
employees of the C&P Telephone 
Co. of Virginia Beach were pre- 
sented certificates for safe driving 
in 1965. 

These men drove more than 
100,000 miles in the Borough of 
Virginia Beach last year without 
a single accident. 

The 20 members of the "plant 
manager's force," over the past 
few years have accumulated the 
grand t^tal of 286 years of safe 
driving. 

Those receiving awards and the 
years of safe driving they have 
accumulated are: L. R. Me^ins, 
three years; R-l* Matthews, ^ec 
years; J. C. Brangau, three years; 
D. J. Tomlinsorf, four years; W. D. 
Widgeon, seven years; F. B. Clarit 
Jr., eight years; A. R. Womack, 
eight years; J. M. McDonaW, nine 
years; W. L. Harrell, nine years; 
W. E. Notingham, 11 years; R. A. 
Holland, 11 years; A. C. StalUngs, 
13 years; W. E. Dowdy, 19 years; 
H. W. Casey, 21 years; H. P. Ives, 
21 years; P. F. Lan^ord, 21 
years; M. A. Wright, 22 years; 
J. M. Meredith, 25 yearS; J. Hun- 
ter, 32 years; and L. F. PaUick, 
36 years. 

All this safe driving time was 
amassed while the men were driv- 
ing only in Virginia Beach Bor- 
ough. 

TO be eligible foj; a Safe Driving 
Certificate, an employee must 
meet all d the following condi- 
tions: 

# No employee will be eligible 
to receive an award until he has 
driven an initial period of diree 
years without an employee re- 
sponsible accident. 

# Must not have been involved 
in a motor vehicle accident which 
was classified as employee re- 
sponsible during the preceding 
year. 

9 Must have driven a company 
motor vehicle in connection with 
the performance of company du- 
ties. 

# Must have held a valid Vir- 
ginia con^any motor vehicle opCT- 
ator's permit continually during 
the entire calendar year. 




Club Mgrs. 
At Meeting 



VmG©HA BEACH - Five club 
managers from Virginia Beach 
left Tidewater Rtonday for a week- 
long convention of the Club Mana- 
gers Association of America wWch 
is being held in Detroit, Mich. 

Roy M. Nid Jr.. leader of the 
del^ation from this area, and 
manager of the Princess Anne 
Country Club is a candidate f«- 
the CMAA board of directors. Hie 
OiiAA is a 2400 menhet interna- 
tional (srganizatfoo. 

Ohen from Virginia Beach that 
are attending the meetii^ are: 
Citfford W. Brown, Bay Haibcn- 
C*A; Paul Carve-. Acey-Deucey 
did), OcMBa Naval Air Statkn; 
Camdl Sother^od. OoeoiM Coro- 
ndwicned Officers Meat; aad Wy- 
«r E Jacobaoo, Bow Ckvek G<^ 
and OouBtnr dub. 



OUTSTANDING KJWANIAN - Newly installed Tieasurer of tlw 
Kiwanis, Club, Bncky OatU, was presented with the Outstanding OU 
Member A««Bd .i^ tlMKimMn Ck* mmMmg lMi<Mek at the Cava- 
Uer Yacht and Cduntry Oub. He was also installed in Ms new office 
at the meeting. (Staff photo by Moore) 



23 Receive Medals for 
Action in Viet Nam 



VIRGIIWIA BEACH - Medals 
for special actions while servir^ 
in the Vietnam War were present- 
ed to twenty-three officers and 
enlisted men of Carrier Air Wing 
Seven at Oceana Naval Air Sta- 
tion at Virginia Beach last week. 

Presentation of Uie medals was 
done by Capt. J. E. Kennedy, com- 
manding officer of the USS Inde- 
pendence, the attack carrier from 
which Air Group Seven flew in 
strikes against Viet Cor^ targets. 

Nineteen of the medals present- 
ed were Navy Commendation Med- 
als. All but one were presented 
to*^ pilots. Tlje extra one was pre- 
sented to an enlisted man, Elec- 
tronics Technician Second Class R. 
B. Call. 

Among the pilots receiving the 
Navy Commendation Medal was 
Cmdr. H. B. Soutinvortij. tiie ex- 
ecutive officer of Attack Squadron 
72 <VA-72). SoutbworUi was dec- 
orated by the Navy earlier with 
the Distinguished Flying Cross |or 
his bombing of a SAM (Suriace to 
Air Missile) site in North Viehiam. 

Others receiving the medal w«-e 
Ondr. C. R. L^g. Lt. Cmdr. W. 
L. Dunham, Lt. dndr. B. B. Wd)- 
ber, Lt. Cmdr. G. E. Simeriy, Lt. 
Cmdr. J. B. Runnels, Lt. CmAr. 
R. W. White, U. L. C. GiUete, Air 
Force Capt. J. J. Mitchum. Lt. 
R. L. Koffamus, U.. (j.g.) R. M. 
Wilson, Lt. (j.g.) J. M. Bittick, Lt. 
(j.g.) J. R. Harris, Lt. (j.g.) Mos- 
lener, Lt (j.g.) E. L. <}uinn, Lt. 
(j.g.) R. F. Lo<^e, U. (j.g.) D. S. 
Marquis, and Lt. (j.g.) R. L. Nutt. 

One air medal was presented to 
U. (j.g.) C. S. Bratton by Capt 
Kamedy. With the medal. Bratton 
received a citation reading: In the 
successful completion of nine 
strikes missicsis and two flight 
si^>p(>rt missions, Lt. (j.g.) Bratton 
contributed materially to the suc^ 
cess of United Slates efforts io 
Southeast Asia." i 

OUier medals (x^^ented at the 
c««mony were a Sea^sry of the 
Navy Commeadation for Adiieve- 
tobA Rldxai to Chief AviMxm Fire 
DnM Technician R. W. (ktea, 
and two BupSe Ifeart Medds to 
U. G. G. Erk^aoB and U (J.|.) 
J. UPeR7. 



Birds of a feather normaDy fkxk 
together, but one didn't and he 
received tiie Navy Commendirtkm 
Medal as a result. 

The bird in question is a rare 
one at the Naval Air Station Oce- 
ana. He is Air Force Captain J. J. 
Mitchum, who flies an A-4 Sky- 
hawk aircraft with Navy Attadc 
Squadron 72. Ilie conmendatfoik 
he received is for his outstanding- 
duty as a pilot flying mis^oos. 
against Viet Cong targets m Soutir* 
east Asia. 

Entering the Air Force in 1968 ■ 
Mitchum served with Air Fbrce 
fighter-interceptor squadrons far 
Germany and tiie United States, 
before requesting duty with r 
Navy squ«iron early in 1966. Ha! 
flew the F-loe Delta Dart and thr 
F-lOl Voodoo aircraft with the Ai? 
Force. 

Then, in February 1955, Miteb-^ 
um received orders to Exchaa^ 
duty with the Navy, foBowing" 
training in instnHnent flight at 
Oceana-bas^ Attack Squadron 43 
(VA-43), he was assigned to At- 
tack Squadron 72 (VA-72>, flyi^ 
the A-4 S^yhaiwfc a& a part d" 
Carrier Air Wii^ Sevoi. 

Several numths later, the ait 
wing was ordered aboard the IKS 
Indepoidence for depbyment to 
Southed Asia. Mitchum went 
along as a part d the aquadroa. 

Seven months of flyii^ a ga^n t^ 
enany targets and returning wtth 
empty b«nb racks on hia aircraft, 
won Mitdium the Navy OomnlBO- 
dation Medal. < 



KPAA. To Mem 

NORFOLK - ItenplQB Rotdi 
Chapta- of the Kings F^ AIh^ 
Association (United ^taa iIh^ 
chant Marina Academy). wiB t0^ 
a dinna- social on Frkfaqp, f^if^ 
317 11. at the Breeqr NdI ^gp 
c«-'g Oub, Naval Air Satloi "^f. 
folk. Codttails at tiSO pA. »? 

The guest spe^o- wfB 
Crocker of IterO. I^Kh. 
Feano- and anMi. A flte 
shown: "Tlw La^ aad iit 




Bea«ifatbitt can baaiii 
JoM^ Sdaaider v Mdbtrt 



\ 



Virginia Beacb SUN, Thursday. February 10, 1966 Page2-B 




Servicemen in the News 



1^ %e QcMB Patfc W( 



•f CwBma i My InvnToneals; Mrt. IMrvii P. CMfim. pRSfUmt: 
'—tm, dmA vnr plm for Oe ':!Cnttc|^ FuUim^ to be 
I's dob at the Cavalier to beaefit the Tliewater Heart Asso- 



Fffshion Ming for Heart FumJ 



VmCWik KACB > Mi«. R 

Pl^Sto (Mii^tee far ttie MB 
Best Tm Ih^, has'aanoisiced 
ttMt tte Ocesi Park Wniian's<%ib 
«a aponor a tOaOsm bshkn 
Adw, "iCtalefi^ FaahiooB." to 
be preaeotRi aft tile CtavaBer Hi^ 
OB llnradqr «veDta« NwiMy M. 

to ooQw aad Ok Ihmw deMQt. 




Inch's 

II9.1 

DEAIJR 

VA. raUiCH/ABAGONA 



Tidewater's Fastest 
Growing Dealer In 1965 



Hie Cashion diow, to benefit the 
ndewRter Heart AteodBtkm, i^ 
feature dotUng v^ued rt a quarter 
of a mij&n doUars. Tbe wonm's 
fashioos, New Yoiic Couture De- 
vfftets Origiaak, will be flown 
dmm from New Ywk for the ex- 
clusive slwwiitg. Men's fa^ons 
wffl be preMOtod by Akxander 
^ei^ of Vii-giiria eeadi. 
f lbs. David Gritoa, president: 
Mrs. GeKfe Lyons, (^^iroatn oi 
Oamintaiity bnproveinestB, and 
Ifrs. Charles McCoy, tick^ chair- 
man, have stated that ^ exotic 
faihiim e^^avagana wfll be co- 
ordoated by MOfred Ale^einder 
and modded by Cliann ddnxi pm- 
^eanooak and local models win fit 
into a ai» 10 M* O. 

Among the male mtidfis wffl be 
Mayor Ttaok Duaoh, I^. Robert 
J. Soberteoo, 3t., Tk. TksaS4 W. 
Drew, Poatmaater Joaaik Ch>ss- 
wUte, Jr., Haroid Kdam, and 
otfao* anprise guests. 

CmA^t takie arrang^poits 
for ^ mik are being arranged 



by Vii^ia Beacfa Garden Oubs 
unc^ die direction d Urn. Cecil 
Reed. Ten garden ck*?<.wiU be 
involved in making the arrange- 
ments. 

Commentator for the women's 
fasfaioDs will be Mrs. Kitty Carnp- 
beU of New York. Norrie Martin, 
(ICmdr. RN Ret.), knownUiroi^- 
out Tidewater as ihe voice of Adam 
Thoroughgood. will give Ux com- 
maitary on the men's fashioie. 

Donations are $2.50 per person. 
All proceeds wiU be given to fte 
Tidewater Heart Association to as- 
sist in die association's financial 
commitment to the establishmertf 
of the Tidewater Heart Association 
—Tazewell Tayfcr Manorial Car 
diopilmonary Ldioratory planned 
at King's Daughter CStildrens Hos- 
pital Tickets wHJ be availi^le 
throu^ members of the club. 

TTjose willing to make reserva- 
tions may contact Mrs. McCoy at 
4644054, Mrs. Owen at 428^822, or 
Mrs. Graham at 427-C279. 



Noted flower Judge 
To Apj^ar Here 



VntGINIA BEACH — The Cava- 
lier Garden Club will sponsor Mrs. 
William Fla^pg Lowiy of Pit|s- 
bur^. Pa., a mrted lecturer arid 
author, on Tuesday, March 8, at 
the Cavalier Hotel. 

Mrs. Lowry will speak oa tra- 
ditional and modem flowa- ar- 
rangements. Her lectures have 
Idkea her to 16 states and to sev- 
eral universities and she has spo- 
ken at the New York, Baltimore. 
Wililamsburg, Htiladelsdiia, and 
Chicago symposia. 



SALESMAN 

Desire to increaste our sales force with men— ages 
v35 to 45, who want to work with a sound 
Financial Company, that can support them with 
proper sales tods. This is one of the nation's 
major compar>ies. You will be trained for our 
l^siness at our expense. Fivfe figure income po- 
tential, superior working conditions, no traveling, 
alt fringe benefits. 

Write P. O. 6qx 657, giving details about your 
education, business experience, etc. 



HPlWf^f^P'WI 



Her arrangements have been 
diowj by invitation at the New 
York Irttemational 'floywr JShow, 
the Philadelphia and New York 
State flower shows, and Carnegie 
Museum. 

Mrs. Lowry has won many 
awards, and has frequent com- 
missions for exhibits from firms 
sucb-^as the Aluminum Co. of 
Arrierica, and .the United States 
Steel Corp. 

She was one of the first accred- 
ited show judges in Pennsylvania, 
first vice-presideirt of the Garden 
Club Federation of Pa., and the 
first president of the Pittsburg 
Guild of Flower Arrangers. 

Tickets may be secured by con- 
tacting Mrs. K. F. Treschow, 428- 
IIS, or Mrs. B. K. Lindeman, 428- 
7140. 



LEE HUES PROPRIETOR OF 

MAYFLOWER 
BARBER SHOP 

Wekomes 

Old and New 

Customers 

For A Professional 

Haircut and Other 
Mbr. 

f- ?* Barbering Services 




Uikt tUmaiH 



■*>*■ 



Iwo FrefeMional 
Barbers On Duty 






Thalia GC 

LYNNHAVEN — The regular 
meeting of Thalia Garden Club 
was held recaitly at Tbalia Meth- 
odist Church with hostesses Mrs. 
R. D. Morisette, Mrs. S. Siegel and 
Mrs. Preston Twiford in diarge. 

Prior to the meeting a clinic ofc 
all foliage arrangement was held 
by Mrs D. D. Goff. 

"rtie members voted to 'donate 
ISO with the placing d Mrs. £. K. 
Eakes' name on the honor roll 
of the Federation (A Gaidm Chits 
of ^Norfolk and Vicinity. It was 
alf) vcted to donate $10 to Blue 
Star Memorial Highway of Virgin- 
ia Beach and $5 to be contril»ited 
to the landsc^ing of the Jc^ F. 
Kennedy Menxrial in the center 
of performing arts in Washii^n, 
D. C. 

Two ^Is, Jomy Eak» and Pam 
EUinghausoi, will be sponsored by 
the Club to go to the nature camp 
at Vesuvkxis, Virginia this stan 
mer. Tlus is a yearly project of 
the club. 

Mrs. J. R. Goff was awajtied 
the Jesse Manry Silver Vase for 
tie most {Kitstawling Qu-istmas 
Doorway. 

The KempsviUe Garden Club 
judged and awarded a goki ribbon 
in the artistic class to Mrs. N. P. 
Amato; blues wait to BIrs. 
Amaft, Mrs. D. D. G<^. Mrs. F. 
U Leootfd, Mrs. H. W. N<ries Jr , 
Mrs. R. & White; reds to Mrs. 
D. F. Duggan, 1^. C. L. Hal 
stead; Mrs. L. L. Kee, Jr.. aed 
l&k. R..H. Dates; yeOows to Mrs. 
& J. AdAee. Mrs. Eakes. Mrs. 
W. A. raii[#^»}. Mrs. A. L. 
Sykes, add Mrs. W. H. SOih. 

IB ^ bocticultur« ^a. blue 
^baas wve an«M to Ifrs. H. 
0. TmamaiUn. mA. ' 



Navy lieutenant Garland F. 
Skinner, son of Mr. and Mrs. C«t 
G. Skinner of 2233 Lonikio Street, 
and a g|raduUe ^ Vii^&ria Polr 
technic butitiite, is o^rently er 
roUed io ll^ Commuaicatitnis En- 
gineering program at the U. S. 
Naval Postgraduate School in Moo' 

torey, California. 

* '• • 

First Lieutenant John Bacs, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Steven Bacs (rf 
5233 Carolanne Dr., has eitere^ 
the Air IMvers^'s SqwdroU Of- 
ficer School MaxweH AFB, Ala. 
where he will receive 14 weeks of 
instruction at the senior USAF pro- 
fesskinal sdiool. 




I^ONARO D. HEATH 



Marine Private 1/c Leonard D. 
Heath, son of Mrs. Peggy Heath 
of 1844- Karen Lane, was meri- 
toriously promoted to his- present 
rank upon gradiiitkm from recrdt 
training at the Marine Corps Re- 
cruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C. 

« * * 

Aviatim Anti-Sulnnarine Warfare 
Technician Airman Donald N. 
Braun, USN, son of Mr. afed Mrs. 
N. Lester Braun of STOs) Barco 
Drive, has graduated from the 
Aviation Anti-Submarine Warfare 
Technician course at the Naval 
Air Technical Training Center, 

Memphis, Tenn. 

* * * 

Chief Aviation Structural Me- 
chanic Edward M. Dembowski, 
USN, husband of the former Miss 
Isabel Pigoga of 4709 Southern 
Pines Drive, recently deployed to 
the Naval Air Station, Roosevelt 
Roads, Puerto Rjco with Air Anti- 

Sutoiarine Squadron 27 (VS-27). 

♦ • ♦ 

Marine Private William H. GUIs 



Jr., son (rf Mr. and Mrs. William 
H. Okb of 1066 Old3 Lane, and 
Marine Private 1/c Ktiueth A. 
Limfitlad, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl A. lindblad Sr. ci 33S6 Lyim 
wood IMve, have conyleted indi 
vidual OHi^iat trafais^ with the 
Ist Infantry Tra&ii% Remanent at 
ttft Marine Corps Base, Camp Le- 

JKine, N. C. 

* * * 

Marine Lance Corporal Brian M. 
Jones, ward of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Hoidricks d 62S Edwin Drive 
was nriKnoted to his present r^nk 
while serving with the U. S. Ma- 
rine Detachment in London, Eng- 
land. 

* • ♦ 

Private Richard D. Cherry, sm 
of Mrs. AUen Young of 4829 Olive 
Grove Lane, has received the 
award for outstanding achievement 
in the Basic' Combat Pr(rfici0>cy 
Test of his Basic Con^at Training 
company. He was a member of 
Company C, 9th Battalion, 2nd 
Brigade, U. S. Army Trainii^ Cen- 
ter, Ft. Benning, Ga. which grad- 
uated recently. 

* * • 

Witehduck Road, recently reenlist- 
ed for three years in the Regular 
Army while servmg with the'2d 
Armored "Cavahy Regiment in 

Germany. 

* ♦ » ■ 

Staff Sergeant Irwin D. Gil^, 
whose wife, Vivian, is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Russel B. Capps 
of Back Bay Station, is assigned 
at Ent. AFB, Colo., as a member 
of the Air Defense Command, the 
Air Forc^ component of NORAD 

protecting the continent. 

* * * 

Marine Officer candidates Mar- 
shall W. Lefavor, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Franklui Lefavor of 437 E. 
Farmington Road, and Alfred M. 
Tripp, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo 
Tripp of 1541 Westerfield Road, 
were commissioned Marine second 
lieutenants \xpon graduation from 
the Officers Candidate course at 
Marine Corps Schools, Quantico, 
Va. They are now attending the 

21-week Basic School at Quantico. 

* » ♦ 

WILLIS C. BRAMLITT 

Willis C. Bramlitt, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Hugh W. Bramlitt of 444 
Bemice ^lace, was commissioned 
an Army second lieutenant after 
graduating from the Officer Can- 
didate School at the Artillery and 
Missile Center, Fort Sill, Okia. re- 
cently. 



CRDSSIRD PUZZLE 



lAST WEEKS 
ANSWER ,H 



AGB08S 

l.Bevolved 
S.^onctuxe 
S.ExtMit 

10.M^cai 
aounds 

13.IUdlnft 

18. Orals of 
coxn 

ll.'Wbiteant 
16. Grain 
16. Behold! 
IT. Act 

19. Slope 

20. Seven to 
aeTen,for 
inatancft 

21. Rational 

22. Semipoly- 
gonal 
-window 

SQ.Funnal 

piles 
26.1i1x 
2T.Diataiit 
28.l!^piire 
29. Renders 

quiet 
8S. Mongol 
34.Hastai, 
35. Poultiy 

cage 
8e.Light.taa 

ccdor 

38. Dipper 
oonstdla- 
tion 

39. Endured 

40. Willow 

41. Weakens 

42. MM. 
Tnmaa 

DOWN 

LScottisli 
teacake 
2. bear 



morally 
4.Compaa8 

point 
S.Vapra* 
6.avU _ 
- wrong 
T.Girra 

name 
8.Makea 

for 
8. Strike 

ILSleddinir 

area* 
13.Demeter'A 

daughter 

18. Lubricate 

19. Road 
surface 
material 



21. Port 

on 

Ibnlftn 

Sea 
22.Nfr. 

braska 

Indiana 
23. Effects 
24.Writ- 

ingr 

fluid 
2S. Moc- 
casin 
27.Na>urish 
29. Ties 
SO.AsiaUc 

lemur 
31. Leader 

of the 

Israelites 



siKQ amm ssq 



□o awa asm 



SHOP TMP I IT 
HERS EHl W\B 



A 



QaSE] DdQQ 



32. Mast 
34. Croquet 

-wicket 
37. Extinct 

bird 
40. Before: 

prefix 




Art Contest 

eA^H]G - Ifrs. Ricbani J. 
Vdlaes, Fine Arts Chairman of 
Tidewater District Federatirai of 
Women's Chibs, ajmounces she 
has Just received the rules and 
entry blanks for the Second Aa- 
nual Meotwr Art Coavetitira, 
qxaiKired by the Geooal Fedva- 
tim of Womeas Chd>s and the Out 
door Adver^sing AssociMk>n d 
America, Inc. 

This year's theme: "Growth of 
America" is to be interpreted as 
the artist wishes, but appropriate- 
ly and apparently. 

Since these bianks wo'e received 
so late, there will not be locad 
competition in the clubs. Instead, 
any clvh member of the Virginia 
FKleratimi of Womai's Clubs, and 
there ^e 64 clute in Tklewato', 
who is not a professional artist, 
will be allowed two entries in the 
contest. Entries are to be brought 
to the Spring District Meeting to 
be held March 9tb ^t the Cham- 
berlain Hotel. 

District judges will select three 
winne-s from all k>cal entries in 
this particular contest awarding 
a first, second and ^^^ P^ce 
ribbons. The fir:^ place winner 
from the state will go to the 
General Federation ot Womai's 
Clubs national competition. 

All ^itries must have the offi- 
cial entry blank attached to the 
back of picture. Rules and entry 
blanks may be obtained from 
Mrs. R. J. Vellines, 24M Bayview 
Aye., Virginia Beach 23465. 



Student Honored 

VIRGINIA BEACH - John Mar- 
kle Costoibader, who is a third 
year medical student at the Uni- 
vffl-sity d Virginia in Charlottes- 
ville, has been elected to the Ra- 
ven Society, an honorary organi- 
zation at the University. 

The Society's objective is to pro- 
mote feUowship among moi of 
similar intellectual interests be- 
yond the limits of the class rooms. 
Undergraduates in their third and 
fourth yeao at the University are 
selected "in recognition of high 
scholastic attainments, for service 
to the University of Vu-ginia, and 
promise of future advancement in 
the intellectual field." Graduate 
students, members of the faculty 
and alumni are selected on the 
basis of excellence in their field 
and contribution to the University. 

* Costenbader, who is the son of 
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. CosteriSader 
of 405 Forty-ninth Street, has also 
been elected to the Judiciary Coun- 
cil of the Student Government of 
the University of Virginia. 



CASH! 



Homeowners! 
You can Get 

$1,000 
to $10,000 

REPAY ONLY 




"FULLY PAID" PLAN 
No Applicotion Fee 

2nd MOHTtJAGl-; UATliS 

AAAT OF LOAN REPAY PER WK. 
$1,000 » J-5 

11.500 t 5 2 

tJ.OOO » ' "» 

»J OOO 110 'S 




CALL NOW! 

622-6696 



THEC. &P. 

TELEPHONE 

COMPANY 

OF VIRGINIA 

OFFERS 

PERMANENT CAREERS 



rs THE COMMUXICATIOSS FIELD 
To QCALiriED RCCKyT mOH 
SCHOOL GRAOl'ATSS. 
TO MAKE AN APPOEftlUrNT 
FOR I>t«BVIE*. CALL COLLECT 
6355604. OR APR-Y Di&SGTLT 
TO THE OmCE AT ISO W. BCTB 
ST.. SORFOUC, VA.. MPXDAT - 
raiDAT. 8:30 A.K. 3t) B P.M. 

II and r 

Ab «quai opportuailr tapioim 



OFFICE SPACE 
AVAILABLE 

Located in the Heart of Virginia Beach , . . 
Janitor Service, Heat, Water Furnished. 
Ample Parking . . . Professional Building, 
2022 Atlantic Avenue . . . Call or Write J. 
Hoey, P. O. Box 220, Virginia Beach, Va., 
or Phone (703) 428-3435 or 428-8373. 



Fa Beach Sales Tax Table 

FMNCS^ Ai®* - TWs qidck rflerence tri>le has be m ftgnLgied 
for flie gmvemence <rf taapayers in Virgin^ l|Pgd| by l|e .Cw'- ^ M g ) ^ 
of Revenue's oflHce. » shows what «> ayeraft'tto^ayer tas paid rinoe 
June L mKMWlil^ Beach Srf« tax'. d$<p**g Oj^ income and 
si^ of fim^'Tt Wjr be used as a gukle in con^iete^ federal Md 
St0 I^b^ tax '%ffe. The cwfUted amioiBit it tff ti^^ can be 
cl^Doei ^Mi 'iffi^ portion of the iGms. 



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56.56 


58.33 


19000 19499 


41.42 


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57,17 



Diseases In Bulletin 



RICHMOND Cardiovascular 
diseases — minor or severe, with 
warning or without— are discussed 
in the curreiA issue of the Virginia 
Health Rulletin. 

The State Department of Health 
publication reports that heart and 
blood vessel diseases took more 
Virginia lives in 1964 (the last full 
year for which statistics are pres- 
ently available) than all other 
causes of death combined. Such 
diseases clakned the liv^ of 19,- 
387 Virginians, 53 percent of Uie 
total deaths. 

Tbe Bulletin describes sane of 
the more common heart and blood 
diseases and the advances made 



in their treatment and control; and 
relates the return of a heart at- 
tack patient to a usebil life. 

Among cardiovascular diseases 
dealt with are atherosclerosis, 
heart attack, angina pectoris, 
stroke, high Wood pressure, rheu- 
matic heart disease, bacterial en- 
docarditis, congenital heart defects 
and congestive heart faflure. 

The rdi^ilitation of a heart at- 
tack victim is recounted in soi 
detail. The article discuss^ 
roles played in these effwts by 
the Virginia State Department of 
Health, the Virginia Heart Ass«- 
ciation, the Vocational Rehabilit^ 
tion Service, the Virginia Enjploy- 
ment Conanission, hospitals aiM 
other agencies. 



itwater 



ter CAr/j/i 



lan 



VIRGINIA BEACH 

Tliere are times when we need to diare o«r problems witli 
thos2 who might he!p us. Counseling is a means throu^ which 
we diare and come to a better understanding of ourselves. 

ADOLESCENT AND ADULT CONSULTATIONS 

2300 BrafK Court Telephone 340-8886 

(See Norfolk Yellow Pages 285 ft 128) 



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Mid-Winter Semester To Begin 



LYNNHAVESy - the Dean of 
Admissions of Jefferson Profes- 
sional Institute has announced that 
registrations are now being taken 
for classes which will begin Feb- 
ruary 14. Day classes will ' be 
held from ^ a.m. to 1 p.m. Mon- 
day through Friday. The evening 
classes %ill be conducted on Mon- 
day and "niursday nights from 7 
to 9:30 p.m. 

Mrs. Marian Jones, director of 
the school which is located V* mile 
west of Princess Anne Plaza at 
3707 Virginia Beach Boulevard, 
will offer classes of a general sec- 
retarial course, secretarial science, 
commercial art, and business i3- 
ministration. 

The Virginia Beach branch is 
affiliated with the Jefferson Pro- 
fessional Institute of Charlottes- 
ville which has been established 
for 34 years, and has trained sten- 
ographers, secretaries and account- 
ants. The njore responsible bus- 
iness positions throughout the past 
three decades have been filled by 
Jefferson School graduates. To 
open the way for an expanded 
program, the school name was 
changed in 1961 from Jefferson 
School of Commerce to the present 
Jefferson Professional Institute. 
Now a combined business, techni- 
cal and academic program is avail- 
able at Jefferson Professional In- 
stitute. 

Day school classes run for a 9 
month period as do the evening 
school. Vk Data Processing Basic 
Course requires twenty weeks. 
- The Deari of Admissions is proud 
of the central location, available 
to local students who must gain 
their education while hving at 
home. The suite of offices upstairs 
Ar the art students features all 



I natural lighting compktely glass 

' enck)sed. 

' He sAys, "We are very interest- 
ed in relating to other academic, 
professional and business institu- 

Three Beach 
Women In 
Training 

■ , GREENSBORO, N. C. — Sixteen 
Virginia women are presently 

' training at the University of North 
Carolina at Green^wo to become 
teachers in Project Head Start 
programs in their home conununi- 
ties. 

Those attending the two-month 
training session, which will con- 
clude March 18, include Mary P. 
Haynes, Mrs. Grace Jones, Mrs. 
Harriet Mardiall, all of Virginia 
Beach. 

When the women return to their 
home area they will be prepared 
to teach children enrolled in the 
pre-school Project Head Start pro- 
grams, designed to give disad- 
vantaged children the training they 
need ^ in preparation to enter first 
grade with nwre advantaged 
youths. 

Dr. William P. Colbert, director 
of the program and a member of 
the UNC-G School of Education 
faculty, said more Virginians may 
be assigned to attend the next 
two sessions, scheduled to begin 
about April 15 and June 26. Appli- 
cations must be made through lo- 
cal coordinators to the Office of 
Economic Opportunity in Washii^- 

ton. 



* V"m 



m-'u y — mim 



I i*'i > w I j i-^<iiwfi— 



INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 



JARVIS..0KITCHIN 



231 VA. BEACH BLVD. 

Established 1911 



GA 8-7755 



, tions locally. And there is hope 

. in the future to cooperate with 
business and industry which has 
need for pec^le with specdalized 
trainir^." 

Students will be taught, not only 
their particular skills, but also the 
more important ingredient of re- 

, lating the skills to situations and 

( conditions of work. 



; Hogle Named 
Commandant 



NORFOLK - Vice Admu-al Rey- 
nold D. Hogle, USN, has been 
named next Commandant of the 
Fifth Naval District, succ;eeding 
Rear Admiral Edmund B. Taylor, 
msi. Hogle, now Chief of Staff 
to the Commander, Supreme Allied 
Command AUantic (SACLANT) 
here, will revert to his permanent 
i rank of Rear Admiral to assume 
this top district post. 

Taylor will retire in April and 
make his home in Virginia Beach. 

As Commandant, Hogle will have 
management responsibility of all 
naval shore activities in Virginia, 
West Virginia, Maryland, Kentucky 
and the coastal counties of North 
Carolina. 

Hogle, 59, first served in Tide- 
water aboard the battleship Ari- 
zona in 1931. He served here again 
in 1932 and 1935 at different tours 
of duty at Naval Air Station, Nor- 
folk. In 1954, he took command of 
the carrier Midway ,in Norfolk 
and later served in Norfolk on the 
staff of Commander Second Fleet. 
He assumed his present SACLANT 
post in 1964. 

Admiral Hogle is married to the 
former Mary Ellen Adams of Vir- 
ginia Beach. He is a native of 
Fort Worth, Texas. 

Taylor wlD retire in the grade 
of Vice Admiral after being nom- 
inated to the higher rank in rec- 
ognition of his almost four years 
as Vice Admiral in command of 
Antisubmarine Warfare Forces, 
Atlantic Fleet. 

No date has been set for the 
official command change at Dis- 
- trict Headquarters. 



Uncoln Conlinental- 

the luxury motorcar that 
stands apart from all other cars 




There are various ways of indicating your good 
taste and position in life. Ownership of a Lincoln 
Continental can be one of them. Beautifully restyled 
in 1966, the Lincoln Continental retains its unmis- 
:takable look of classic dignity. It is built to the 
highest standards in the world and tested more thor- 
oughly than any other car. The recognized quality 
of this exceptional motorcar marks you as a person 
familiar with the finer things in life. Your discretion 
is unquestioned. We invite you to inspect the spa- 
cious and comfortable sedan, luxurious convertible, 
or recently introduced Lincoln Continental coupe. A 
demonstration can be arranged at your leisure. 
DRIVE TO DRIVE AGAIN - DRIVE SAFELY 
THE MAN TO SEE IS M.D. 




300 W. 21$t. St. - MA7.7763 
6541 Va. Beach Blvd. - 497-8934 
VA. uc. 



ACP Program 



There is no "automatic" partici- 
pation in the 4966 Wheat & Feed 
Grain program, L. J. Furlough, 
Chairman, Agricultural Stabiliza- 
tion and Conservation County Com- 
mittee, has reminded farmers. 

For any farm operator who 
wishes to quaMfy for any of the 
benefits available under the wheat 
program, the first step is to sign 
up at. the ASCS county office. Ben- 
efits of the progrcHTi include cer- 
tificates on "dom^ticuse" wheat, 
price support loans, and diversion 
payments. 

The signiq) is necessary becauss 
the farmer indicates on the appli- 
cation form exactly what provi- 
sions of the program he intends 
carrying out, and the extent of his 
intended participation. When check- 
ed against his actual performance 
later in the year, the program 
benefits for which the operator is 
eligible can readily be determined. 

Tlie signup for the 1966 Wheat 
and Feed Grain prograns start3d 
at the ASCS county office on Jan- 
uary 17; it will continue through 
April 1, 1966. 

As of Feb. 2, 1966, 26 farms 
signed in the Wheat Progrmi and 
79 farms signed to participate in 
the Feed Grain Program. Also, 32 
farms signed to participate in the 
ACP progrsen for 196S. 

The ACP program is ^ill open 
and will stay (^n until Feb. 15, 
1966. 






WIGHT 
GUARD 



\ 



tWMIORANTi 



GILLETTE 

RtfiNTGUUO 

AMEncirs 

MOSTrorauui 

DEOOOMNT 

79?. 

rancTMRHft 



HMT 



VIRGINIA VICTUALS 

By CONSTANCE BAUER 



About a ttousand years fr<»n 
new some archaeologist is going 
to dig up the swamp at our coun- 
try place and have himself a dan- 
dy time trying to explain a cul- 
ture that subsisted on Puss ''n' 
Boots Cat P'ood and National Bo- 
hemian Beer. The other containers 
will have long since disintegrated, 
leaving behind only these puzzling 
relics. Our kitchen^nidden was a 
private schwne for gypping the 
swamp out of an extra acre of 
land. We dumped trash into the 
low places, alternating a layer of 
clay now and then. There must be 
enough oil deposited there to give 
the next owner high hopes of a 
gusher, but he's going to find out 
it's only Wesson. 

When we lived in the country, 
where Ihey don't pick up the gar- 
bage, we tried bravely to do ev- 
erything the OLD FASHIONED 
WAY. I was practically weaving 
the clothes on our backs before I 
wised up. But in food preparation 
the old fashioned way is some- 
times the only one that'll get you 
genuine results. For instance, good 
bean soup needs time and love as 
well as its|intrinsic parts; south- 
ern fried chicken brooks no diort 
cuts, and you can't make decent 
^aghetti sauce in a hurry. 

I spent hours cooking company 
dinners in my small kitchen, from 
which I cOuld wistfully glimpse 
the living room. Guests always 
offered to help but I had to re- 
gretfully refuse because of the 
space problem. I vowed I would 
someday have a huge kitchen, just 
like grandma's, where everybody 
could help. I had visions of jdly 
parties where the guests sat 
around my spacious kitchen table, 
eadi gainfully ranployed at chop- 
ping or peeling or even doing up 
the dishes, while I at the hehn 
did the real cooking. No longer 
would I slave with only piy mar- 
tini for a cooking companion. 

So one freezing day in Febru- 
ary we ripped out the wall and 
started enlarging the kitchen. By 
June it was ready for use. It 
wasn't quite finished, but it was 
big. There was plenty of room for 
everybody to join in the cookery. 
Six peogie could sit around the 
table and the double sink would 
accomnodate a heiper. I couWn't 
wait to have company, it was 
going b be such fun. 

Everyone admired the new 
kitchen. "So roomy!" they said. 
"How friendly and informal!" . . . 
and everybody sat down at the 
table. Ard that's what they did 
until the day we moved. Some- 
how, there were no more offers 
to help, now that there was room. 
They just watched me code. 

1 burned, spilled, curdled, drop- 
ped and botched more food than 
a two week's bride. Sbc pairs of 
eyes wepe glued to my hands as 
I chopped celery (and fingernails) 
into the salad; everyone had to 
have a look (and an opinion) when 
I opened the oven to check the 
birds; three different ways to cut 
up a sturgeon were suggested to 
me (who had already decided on 
yet another) and there was always 
someone who had hitherto eaten 
garlic in everything I'd cooked, 
but now that he knew about it, he 
was allergic to it. There were no 
secrets anymore. We still have a 
friend (one of the few left) whom 
we call "old beady eyes" because 
of his vigilance. 

Well, the old fashioned kitchen 
turned into an old fashioned cab- 



aret. Ash-trays, coalers, appb- 
tizers (no more pretty trays in 
the living room, it was so allfired 
iitformal) and dozens of etoowS 
crowded the table, ^noke and con- 
versation filled the air. All we 
needed was a juke box. 

In the end I took to getting up 
at five in the morning on a cMn- 
pany day, and cooking the whole 
meal in the oven. I worked out 
several dishes that bore reheating 
weD. The salads could be made 
ahead of time, sans fingernails; 
a fancy hors d'oeuvre platter could 
be set out as bait in the living 
room, and I could sneak anything 
from anchovies to zwieback into 
the food if I got it done before 
the guests arrived. 

Baked chicken breasts in wine- 
mushroom sauce became a favor- 
ite Qook-in-advance dish. Served 
in the baking dish, garnished with 
cherry tomatoes and young bay 
leaves it looked as though I'd 
spent days on it. Fluffy white rice 
and brocolli Parmesan were pre- 
pared ahead of time, too, using 
the never-fail convCTted rice, and 
slightly under-cooking the brocoUi. 
The Parmesan sauce was added 
at the last, and the wine-mushroom 
sauce was served in a separate 
dish. 

Vin rose, Vienna bread, sliced 
cucumbers with sour cream and 
chqjped dill, and a very simple 
dessert (something from the freez- 
er) rounded this out to a lovely 
spread that found the hostess still 
in a pretty temper at liqueur time. 

CHICKEN FANCY 
6 whole chicken breasts 

3 cloves garlic, crushed 
2/3 cup vin rose 
vegetable oil in sancer 

2 cans sliced mushrooms (the 4 
oz. size) 

Halve chicken breasts. Rub with 
garlic, salt and pepper. Dip lightly 
in saucer of oil, coating each piece 
of chicken. Arrange in baking 
dish. Combine wine and mush- 
rooms (with liquid); pour over 
and around chicken. Bake covered 
at 375° for 45 minutes or until 
chicken is done. Remove chicken 
from dish and pour drippings and 
mushrooms into separate dish. Re- 
turn chicken to baldng dish. Make 
sauce (below). Pour stmt 1/3 of 
sauce over chicken and return to 
wann oven. Heat tiirou^ before 
serving, and slide under broiler 
just tong enough to brown chicken. 
Garnish with cherry tomatoes and 
green leaves (bay, grape, etc.). 
Serve sauce separately to be used 
with rice. 

WINEMUSUROOM SAUCE 
Pan drippings w/ mushrooms 
1 can button mushrooms, drained 
1 cup vin rose 1 

4 Tbs. butter 

3 Tbs. flour * 
Combine pan drippings and wine. 

Saute drained mushroom buttons 
in butter; add flour and stir quick- 
ly until browned. Add wine and 
pan drippings and cook slowly, 
sirring for 3 or 4 minutes until 
well blended and slightly thick- 
ened. 

PARMESAN SAUCE 

Melt V4 tb. butter, add juice of 
1 lemon and dash of garlic pow- 
der. Remove from heat and add 
4 Tbs. grated parmesan cheese (or 
Parmesan and Romano mixed). 
Blend well and pour over codced 
brocolli or cauliflower. 



PAINFUL CORi 

AMAZING UQOID 

RELIEVES PAIN AS 

IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Kiiw remove Cv>rns the ffst. easy way 
with FrtejimeiS. Liquid T'ceitone re- 
lieves pain inst.inu>. works below the 
skin line o JissoKe corn, away in mst 
days. Get rriciime...at a!i drug couniv-rs. 




Linotcum Floors 

Individuollv Designed 



11)1 




We cretX'k Floors that dis- 
tinguish room! In homes, of- 
fices, shops, these Individ- 
ually De.iiifned Linoleum 
Floors confer smart, color- 
■•ontrast distinction wMch no 
other floor treatment can 
match. Colors, motifs — 



"Character!* 



in a 



word — 



that givt lone-lived service, 
at modftTate firafc-cost! May 
we pve you an estimate? 

J. C. Law & Sons 

3818 Coltey Pb. RiA 8-0439 
NORFOLK. VIRGINIA 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 10, 1966 



Page 3-B 







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A FEW FLOWERS, sane {kanging wicker baskets, and other intriguing items spill over In the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Terveer, co^hairmeii of the decorating committee for the seventh annual March of 
Dimes Ball to be held February 18 at the Cavalier. Here Mrs. Terveer (right) enlists the help of Mrs. T. 
L. Parker as they work together making Uw "Charleston Garden" theme bloom. Reservations for the 
Ball may be made by calling Mrs. Wyiidham Brown at GA 8-9102 after S:30 p.m. (Staff photo by 
Padrlck) 



Heart Sunday Canvass Set 



VIRGINIA BEACH-'Hie month- 
long 1966 Heart Fund Campaign 
will reach its high point on Tliurs- 
day, February 17, when 1,500 Heart 
Sunday volunteers commence a 
four-day canvass of residences in 
Virginia Beach, it was announced 
by Hugh L. Cayce, Heart Sunday 
chairman. It is anticipated that all 
residential visits will be completed 
and that kits will be turned in 
not later than February 20. 

The residential canvass will aug- 
ment the total already collected 
in the February campaign, which 
is being conducted to support and 
expand research, education ^and 
community service programs of 
the Tidewater Heart Association. 
It is part oi the American Heart 
Association, the only national vol- 
untary health agency devoted ex- 
clusively to combating diseases of 
the heart and blood vessels. 

During the last year for which 
vital statistics are available these 
diseases were responsible for 253 
of 613 deaths in Virginia Beach, 
while in the nation they account 
for approximately 54 per cent of 
all deaths each year. 




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NORFOLK, VA. 

PHONE MA 5-4281 




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DRY ClUNING to III 



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325 Uskin Road 
Opposite Colonial Store GA 6-2801 



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RUG SHOP 



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Each Heart volunteer will call 
at the hwnes of between 15 and 
20 neighbors, distributing helpful 
information ^ut the heart dis- 
eases and receiving contributions 
for the Heart Fund. 

Emphasizing the uniqueness of 
the Heart Cause, Cayce pointed 
out that Heart Fund contributions 
go to fight a vast complex of dis- 
eases, among them heart attack, 
sroke, hardening of the arteries, 
high blood pressure, rheumatic fe- 
ver and inborn heart defects. 

Area Chairmen in the Heart 
Sunday effort include Mrs. Aubrey 
Holmes, Mrs. Glenn Dill, Mrs. Ma- 
bel Owen, Mrs. Raymond An- 
drews, Mrs. E. C. Miller, Mrs. 
Virginia Johnson, Mrs. John Brad- 
shaw, Mrs. Michael G. Hillegass, 
Mrs. G. P. Domme and Mrs. B. F. 
Stekette. 



Visit Delayed 



VIRGINIA BEAOI - Maurice 
J. Hunger, Veterans' Claims Agent 
for The Division of War Veterans' 
Claims, a free service (q)erated 
by the State of Virginia, announces 
tiie cancellation of his regularly 
scheduled itinerary trip to Virginia 
Beach on Thursday, February 10, 
1966, because he will be on au- 
thorized annual leave. 

Hunger's next trip to Virginia 
Beach to interview veterans and 
their survivors at tiie Alan B. Sh^ 
ard Convention Center, 19th Street 
and Pacific Avenue, will be on 
Thursday, Fd)ruary 24, 1966, be- 
tween the hours of 12:30 p.m. and 
4 p.m. 

Hunger's Norfolk office is at 
Suite 218, Professional Arts Build- 
ing, 142 West York Street. 



a 



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NO iOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL 



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• BUSINESS & CALLING CARDS • INVOICES 

• INVITATIONS • ANNOUNCEMENTS 
• RATE SCHEDULES • MENUS 

ENGRAVED OR RAISED 

Beach Publishing Corp, 

publishers of the 

Virginia Beach Sun 

3108 PACIFIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 

428-2401 



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brings yoa Texaco Fuel OM aO winter kmg. 



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^gln{« BMcih SUN, Thursday, February. 10, 1^66 

Itch Hme 7h thlp 
Improve Amerimn Homes 



MRHXJC - fii Ott ireniiwted 
m it Cirtenck ^rlfep, Hary- 
hbi *Mak • mkfm houe des- 
UM to MUmaM Aitve hmiM 
iMn lilte to Ciilfbnia. 

Kiseittt Boom VI recent^ Has 
iMtt eeaqpided tqr the Itatknal 

Sitflii of IM^ Builders. «( 
^ lUeMMr AaodatiQO of 
BwttJMlsttie fcWla ffilirte, 
W Int Ac ufewcsl denopineots in 
dMi^iMatBUs, cs^iliiMring, and 
Neuiy (fine dbnn 
w coopcsTKinx. 
Gliieet: lb iMild belter homes at 
knw oosL 

Bemtdi Boiue VI wiB not be 
a sterile Umratory facility — a 
bqyer and Us family will move 
in socB, and the l^ouse wffl fuMl 
Jts purpoae as a real home. Fhxn 
time to thne, with perndssion of 
flie banSty and at its convenience, 
NAHB and manutecturer experts 
wSI iiiajpect ttie new features of 
the bouse and learn from the fam- 
% htm Vbtj react to them. 

O the past is any indication, the 
bouse win fill both its research 
and its living functions admirably. 
Ibe ase of sack materials as li^ 
c oTf oM ofrresiatant i^astic 
the application of new 
tedniques, for ex- 
amine, have spread to thousands 
fl( homes partially tfarou^ their 
eOeefive use hi NAHB Research 



cdiit." whh^ is diMsed en a 
coveted fctottNTid^ leadii^ to fte 
entnoce doonvay. 

Iialdi; the visitor is ta a gjass- 
eaekwed ndd-kvd foyer from 
vpM^ eorring i^drways aweep up 
anddBimte the naahi Ifvii^ areas 
of flie M-levri sinicbve. 'Bedrooms 
lace towsd the rear, for privacy. 

Mm refifKtin| (gxSusnot desires 
are a ailte ctanfrlsii^ a master 
betfrmm, sttting room, dressing 
rc«n, and hath; a formal dining 
room, a UtdKn^Family room, with 
pai^ and.&vpkce, md genoxnis 
hvJk-ia storage space throu^iout 
the house. 

Researd) VI's component struc- 
tural system is aimed at reducing 
overall building costs while pro- 
viding added strength. Floor and 
wall construction incorporates the 
latest discoveries in sound condi- 
timing to soften sounds both inside 
and out. 

Tlie "new" in NAHB's Research 
House VI makes a fascinating and 
imposing list, but not all the inno- 
vations will burst upon the public 
at once. Instead, Research VI, lijce 
its predeoeseors, will quietly exi 
its influence ttooughout the com- 
ing years toward achieving the 
goal of better living for every 
American faiiBly. 






I 



These experimental homes, eadi 
(flOratt, and eadi an important 
(f^riwlBr to the advancement of 
home building, have been con- 
stradad previously in K^ington. 
Md.; Lndng. Mich.; South Bend. 
tad.; Knteville, Tenn., and Rodc- 

Ibe 2.S00 sq. ft cfflitemporary- 
style Research VI, just outside 
Washfington, D. C. incoii)orates 
nODy of the desires expressecl by 
women who have owned more than 
oee borne, and wiio participated 
recently in a joint research proj- 
ect of the HAEB and House & 
Garden magazine. Privacy, conrv 
fort, and convenieoce were their 
watcfawotls. 

Tlreir views are reflected even in 
the siting of Research VI. Its gable 
Old faces die street An attached 
drivdhrou^ carport screens Ae 
bouse ftri atrMlr i»^ ^garden 



Episcopal Diocese 

NORFtlLK — l^e annual Coun- 
cil of die Episc(^a] Diocese of 
Southern Virginia was hdd at the 
Churdi ot the Ascension for three 
days and was climaxed by a ban- 
quet at the Golden TVian^e. 

Ddegates to the convention from 
Galilee were Edmund Boice, Frank 
Bragg, Edwin Dillon, Page Pres- 
ton, Rdaert Rhinehart, and Herbert 
Smith m. 

Alternates were Capt. Russell 
Crenshaw,^ Fiekiing Jder, Maury 
Riganto, and Richard Taybe. 

Also among the many Virginia 
Beach resictents attending were Mr. 
and Mrs. Hu^ Meredith. Cmdr.. 
and Mrs. Frank Bragg, and the 
Rev. Edmund Berfcdey. 



BfRlfi OF SON 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Strong an 
nounce the birth of their second 
difid, first son, William Daniel II, 
on Jan. 13 in Maryview Hospital, 
PortsnWilth. 



Ct^lntional 

HOME 

LOANS 

and 

INSURED SAVINGS 




ANTICIPATED DIVIDEND RATE 
4V4% - Dec. 31, 1965 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
210 2Sth St Va. Beach .... 428-9331 



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for Clean, IconomicaT Heat 
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PbStmaster 
%lps Drive 

VOtOmiA BEACH - In aH dvic 
endeavors and hi every successful 
fund 8olicitatk)n, pec^ i^ give 
the most time and effort are those 
«^ are the busiest in their own 
vocations. This affiles to Joseph 
T. Crosswhite Jr., postmaster of 
Virginia Bead), who heads the 
SmJdl BushKss committee for the 
19SB Heart Fund drive. 

Crosswhite has woriced with the 
Community Fund this seastm, is 
a mtnba of the Ruritan Club and 
the Chamber of Commerce and 
participates in other reM^ous and 
civic activities. 

Crosswhite says, "Alttouj^ dis- 
eases of the heart and blood ves- 
sels tdie more lives than dl other 




JOSEPH T. CROSSWHITE, JR. 

causes conAjlned, there is growing 
evidence that medical science has 
turned the comer in its effort to 
safeguard the heart and life of the 
middle-aged businessman." 

"iDuring the years since 1950 we 
have seen a relatively sustained 
decline in the cardiovascular death 
rate for men aged 45 through 64. 
There was an overall decrease of 
7.5 percent, 1950-1962, due to a 
spectacular decline in the death 
rate from high blood pressure and 
the heart disease it causes, and 
an irrjpressive reduction in the 
death rate from stroke. However, 
we must note that the death rate 
frcm heart attack for men in their 
most productive years ii going 
up. Unless new methods of preven- 
tion and cure are found, sixty mil- 
lion now-living Americans will ul- 
timately die of heart attadc 

"It is really gratifying to be able 
to report that the people of Virgin- 
ia Beach have had a part in this 
victory," he continued. "Their dol- 
lars have been among the 110 mil- 
lion Heart Fund dollars channeled 
into research since 1949 — research 
that is now startmg to pay off." 



Marion Crosby 
Garden Club 



LYNNHAVEN - The Marion 
Crosby Garden Clii) held its regu- 
lar luncheon meeting at the home 
of Mrs. Malcohn H. Todd, Jr., 
Chesopeian Colony. A Valentuie 
theme was carried out with a red 
table cloth, valentine napkins, and 
a valentine mobile of red and 
white arrows and cupids (made 
by Mrs. Todd) hung over the titole. 

Hostesses were Mrs. C. L. Jones, 
Mrs. M. E Steffen and Mrs. A. H. 
Gallagher. Guests included a^iar- 
ter member who moved and was 
here on a visit from Colonial 
Heights, Va. Mrs. Joseph M. Over- 
man, also Mrs. Demetrio Lagana, 
Mrs. H. J. Gaboon and Mrs Rob- 
ert W Piatt. 

Mrs. Gallagher demonstrated a 
few Valentine novelties, a topary 
tree of red ^d white satift roSes, 
and how to make the roses. 

The highlight of the day was 
when Mrs. C. J. Turrissi ran off 
the corner of the driveway, and 
since she was the second one out; 
everyone else had to wait hat the 
wrecker. Ha! 

Ribbon winners were Mrs. Mad- 
line Lukanich. blue; Mrs. Margar- 
et Grigsby. blue; Mrs. C. E. Mc- 
Ginn, red; Mrs. Todd, red; Mrs. 
Woodrow Dixon, red; Mrs. H. W. 
Schmidts, yellow and Mrs. Turrisi, 
honorable mention. 

The luncheon was heW last Sat- 
urday. 



Lake Smith CC 

V.-: 

BAySH>E - The Lake Smith 
Garden Club met Monday night at 
the heme of Mrs. -Jean Galbnd, 
Bromfidd Avenue. Speaker was 
Mrs. M. A. Graham who gave a 
demonstration on antiquing flow- 
ers. 

Judges gave the Broad Bay Gar- 
den Club awarded ribbons for ar 
rangements to Mrs. M .A. Gra- 
ham, Mrs. W. Lu Johns and Mrs. 
Fred Keyes And a rCbon for 
bortieulture to Mrs K^es. 

lille February meeth^ wiD be 
bM St the home of Mrs. J. Al 
%ateti, ftyM Bo^ the tUbe 




BY THOMAS E.O'HARA 

Chainnan, Board of Truataa* 

National Aaaociation of Invaatmant Chiba 




Q. H I set up a MonOily Investment nan with a broker, am I 
limited to buying only a siogle stock nntii I reach a certain even 
nunber of shares? Does the program stop if J skip or miss a r^n- 
lar payment? And who holds the stack certifteates, Utt broker or 
me? 

A. A MonUaly Investment Plan (IMIP) is an extrandy flexible ar- 
rangemeat between you and your broker. True, you sign an agree- 
ment with the broker outlining your intertkm of sending him $10 a 
month (actually $40 every three nwnths). which he then wO invest b 
a corporation of your choice. ®ut no cne is going to come arouni and 
club you over the head if you don't send a cbsck. The broker will buy 
for you as many shares ard fractional mterests in your diosen stock 
as your eheck will pay for. Throug!h MIP you buy stock by the dollar's 
worth instead of by the share, just as at the service station you can buy 
gasoline by tlie dollar's worth instead of by the gallon. 

You get your proportionate share of any dividends that are declared 
by the omipany whose stock you invest m, and as 50on as you own at 
least one full share you are entitled to all the privileges of stock 
ownership, including voting ri^ts. 

Now technically, your broker won't be required to forward your 
shares to you untiti you have accumulated 50. But if you want to receive 
them (rftener, this can be arranged by paying a fee. 

This makes it, look as if you won't get much diversification of 
stoclcs, (toesn't it-having to pour all your maney mto one company 
until you get 50 shares? But it isn't necessary to have a MIP plan for 
only a single stock. All you haveto do is pki more than one stock in 
w^iich to mvest. In ftis case, your monthly or quarterly checks are 
alternated between them. It will take longer to acquffe many shares 
in one firm, but you'll get diversification. 

You mi^t invest $100 a month, putting |50 into a food company 
and ^ into an automobile company, for example. 

Or, you might decide to switch around quarterly, by putting ycur 
January, February and March investments into a utility; the April, 
May and June hivestments mto a pharmaceutical iam; the July, Au- 
gust and September investments into a steel stock; and the October, 
November and December invesments into a heavyimachin^y manu- 
facturer. 

Tfie IMTP has the definite advantage of pi:tti.ng you in a position 
for dollar cost averaging-^since you make regular payments. It also 
encourages ycu to get into Lhe stock market even though your invest- 
ments are small. (You can invest as little as $40 a quarter). "Rie plan 
al§o leaves you free to chart your own stock maHtet course. 
-.< ♦ ♦ ♦ 

Q. Please discUss over-the-counter stocks. Isn't it true that Uiese 
are poorer buys? 

A. Indeed, it is not true that over-the<ounter stocks are poorer buys! 
While a listed stock may be better known and more mformation about 
it available to the sharefholdar, over-the-counter stocks may be well 
known too. 

There are bad buys, of course, in the over-the-counter market, just 
as there are in securities listed on the stock exchange. 

About the only valid generalization you can make aboiit over-the- 
counter stocks is that they are not listed on a stock exchange. Usually, 
we think cf small, lesssr kaown comoanies as bang sold over-the- 
counter. But this generalization certainly doesn't hold true. Over-the- 
counter companies includ; such well known organizations as American 
Express, Dictaphone, Dun & Bradstreet, Eli Lilly and Time, Inc. 

The over-Uie-ctiuiT-ter market is the giant cf the investment world. 
There are about 3,500 to 4,000 firms listed on the various stock exchanges 
in the country. Nobody knows precisely bow many corporate issues 
are traded over-the-counter, but the figiure is estunated at between 
50,000 and 100,000. S 

Over-the-counter transaction* are handled differently from those cf 
listed sEcurities. Say ycu want to buy 10 shares of Amalgamated Grom- 
met. You pass this information on to your broker. Your broker, unless 
he already has the 10 shares on hand— which is unlikely— will 'start a 
search by telephone among other brokers who might be able to make 
it available to ycu. Once he locates the desired shares, he starts nego- 
tiating for them. 

One cf the big differences between over-the-counter market and 
.'^epuritics listed on a regular stock exchange is that the broker actually 
buys the unlisted stock himself and then sells it to ycu after, tacking on 
a mark-up big enough to give him a return for his work in your behalf. 
This mark-up normally ranges between 3 and 5 percent, depending upon 
how much effort he has to go to in order to find and kiy the stock 
you want. 

♦ ♦ ■ * . 

Interested in starting an investment chib? NAIC's bookfet, "An 
Educattonai and Investment Opportunity For You," tells you how 
to go about It. For a free copy write to T. E. O'Hara, National As- 
sociation of Investment Clubs, Department S, Box 1056, Detroit, 
Michigan 48231, enclosing a stamped self-addressed envelope. 




Guides To Grooming 
In Home Study Course 



UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. - Did 
you look in a full-length mirror 
today? If you did, perhaps you no- 
ticed a few bulges that may not 
have been there a few weeks ago. 

Taking tune right now to do 
something aix)ut the extra pounds 
you really don't need can improve 
your appearance. \n excellent 
gukie and aid to help you reach 
yqyr goal is a correspondence 
course. Personality and Grooming. 
It's available from the Pennsylva- 
nia State University. 

Diagrams show exercises for 
slhraning your hips ahd waistline. 
.^Iso illustrations show you how 
to nractice good posture w^iile 
you're doing housework, such as 



making the beds and cleaning the 
bathtub. 

Another excellent feature of the 
course is a set (rf sidelines that 
can help you bring out ttie best 
in yourself and in others. If you 
have Uttle time to spend on your- 
self, the course could be just the 
thuig for you. It presents groom- 
ing information in a concise and 
interesting way. 

H get the course, send your 
name and address with $1.75 to 
GROOMING, Box 5000, University 
Park, Fa. 16802. Make your check 
or money, order payable to Tile 
Pennsylvania State University. The 
material will be sent prranptly and 
all mailing charges are prepaid. 



MERCURY-COMET 



G>niplet« Service On All Makes Of Cars 

PICKUP and DELIVERY * 
Factory • Trained Mechanics 



Tidewater** 

Oldest Eiclutive 

Merctiry 

f^^^f. ^ /MOTOM INC 

Ut i: Ui^ ilv^.^Virginia Beach-428-7121 




SYMBOLIZING THE THEME and emphasizing the baieficiary, Mrs. F. N. Sands, Jr., and Mrs. W. E. 
Mowen. Jr., stands in the snow beside the Vh^ia Beach Rescue Squad Ambulance. The ladies are mem- 
bers of the Bfrdneck Point Garden Club, whkh will present "Bon Voyage to Winter" at the Cavalier on 
February 16. Mrs. Sands is on the decorating conunittee for the upcoming fashton show dessert bridge 
party, and Mrs. Mowen is the door prizes chairman, (staff photo by Padrick) 

Special Event Set for Wednesday 



VIROHNIA BB.\CH — Birdneck 
Point Gardien Club has chosen Fel)- 
ruary 16, Wednesday, to present 
its bentifit fashion show dessert 
bridge party scheduled to begin at 
12:30 p.m., m the Cavalier Hotel. 
Accommodations are being made 
for 100 tables at this, one of the 
most outstanding events of the mid- 
wmter season. Co-chairmen .are 
Mrs. W. H. Hamilton and Mrs. C. 
B. Arringtonr 

The huge baHroom will be gaily 
decorated with balloons and paper 
streamers in keeping with the 
theme, "Bon Voyage to Wmter." 
Every table will have its individual 



prize, a flowering potted plant. 
Mrs. V. A. Lascara and her decor- 
atii^ conmiittee plan a real treat 
for everyone. 

Club members "Ihll present the 
taste-temiptlng desserts, com'prissd 
mostly of ihomemade cakes, pies, 
and tortes prepared in their own 
kitdiens. Mrs. Ruhis Ki^ will 
have an able conmiittee working 
in the hotel kitchen to keep the 
serving table replenished. 

Najvette Shcppe will furnish the 
costumes and Hofheimers wUl 
show the accomipanying shoes and 
accessories to comiMete the ward- 
robe. 



The fashron parade will uichide 
advanced styles in swun and beach 
wear and the latest spring modes 
hi daytime and evening ensembles. 

ModeU for the occasion uiclude 
Thelma Gusler, Ger^on Holsweig, 
Dot Reilly, and Mary I>obie Hogan. 
The oonmientator will b& Mrs, Os- 
car Warner, according to Mrs. W. 
R. Huck, fashion oo-or(finator. 

Tickets may be procured from 
any dub member, or by calling 
Mrs. H. W. Lmdsay at 428-7720 or 
Mrs. J. W. Hunt, 428-40E. 

The Virginia Beach Rescue Squad 
will benefit frwn the Ckib's en- 
deavor. 



PR Contest 
Nearing Its 
Deadline 

■ RICHMOND, Va. — Entries for 
Virginia Public Relations awards, 
sponsored by the Richmond Public 
Relations Association and open to 
fu-ms and organizations completing 
programs in this field during 1985, 
should be in no later than Febru- 
ary 21, accorduig to Irby N. Hol- 
lans, Jr., general chairman. 

This year's competition offers 
two first-place awards in the cate- 
gories of business and industry 
and non-commercial respectively. 
Special citations will be mads 
to other entries the judges feel 
merit recognition. Entries should 
be sent to T. Preston Turner, Vir- 
guiia Education Association, 116 
South Thu-d Street, Richmond, Vir- 
ginia 23219. 

Presentation of awards and an 
analysis of winning entries will be 
featured at the closing luncheon of 
the Virgmia P"ubUc Relations Con- 
ference, March 31-April 1 at the 
Williamsburg Lodge, WilUamsburg. 
The conference is sponsored by 
the Richmond PubUc Relations As- 
sociation, Old Dominion Chapter 
of Public Relations Society of 
America and the Virginia State 
Chamber of Commerce. 

According to Turner, judging will 
be by a team of recognized public 
relations practitioners from the 
Washington, D. C. Chapter of the 
Public Relations Society of Ameri- 
ca. Entries should stress the over- 
all objectives of the public rela- 
tions program and the specific 
efforts during 1985 which were suc- 
cessful in carrying them out. 

Form of entries will be restricted 
to one folder *or press book. Mov- 
ing pictures, recordmgs, visual 
aids, and material requiring spe- 
cial handling will not be accept- 
able. 



Pocahontas Village 
Garden Club 

KEMPSVILLE - The January 
meeting of the Pocahontas Village 
>Garden CliA was held at the home 
of Mrs. Judson Godw^in. Co-host- 
ess was Mrs. Ruby Berrios. 

Mrs. Andrew Johnson, second 
vice president, presented the pro- 
gram on "Liine Arrangements." 

During the business session, Mrs. 
Omer Fortin was appointed as 
antilittcr chairman. It was voted 
to donate money for a crepe myr- 
tle tree to be planted at the en- 
trance of Pocahontas Village. 

As the first cli* iff the state of 
Viiginia to partdcipate one hun- 
dred percent, the club voted to 
donate to the J. F. Kennedy Me- 
morial Fund. ■« 

Guests present were Mrs. Tina 



Husband's Night 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr.' and 
Mrs. Ward Cole, 10? Linkhorn 
Drive, will host her garden club 
group, the Linkhorn Park Garden 
Club, at a Dutch Buffet on Friday 
everjng, February 11, at 7 p.m. 
The hu^ands are special guests. 

Mrs. Clifford R. Sawyer is in 
charge of the arrangements, the 
club will receive the male view- 
point in the ribbon awards as 
the husbands wiH judge the dis- 
plays. 

I 

Midwinter amusement will give 

way to the exhibits which may 
carry out either a Valentine's Day 
theme or a George Washington's' 



Davidjon, Mrs. Milo Pitcho:, and 
Mrs. J. Head. 

The Birchwood Gard^ Garden 
Club judged the arr|.ngerneits. 



DORIS MAKINSON 

Is Now Associated With 

COOPER REALTY 

At * 

( ■■ , ' 

2807 Pacific Avenue 

For Complete Sales, Purchase and Rentals 

Call Her At 
428-1330, Days ' 428-5703, NigMs 



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EMPLOYMENT PLACEMENT 



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Aanc F. ItaglMs 
Korfoft. Va. 



Art Winners 

.... , ._ 

^Pa\5jC|E - yjrgijiia Btoch 
artist Luiile Waters and her son, 
Bruce Waters, Jr., were the recip- 
ieais bn cash awards as 4be wig- 
ntfs of Sacond Prize— Watsr Cold's 
and Sculpture, respectively, in ttie 
l«h Annual N&W Art Exhibit held 
recently. 

Mrs. Waters' painting, titled 
"Shallow FaBs."- and her son's 
sculpture, a stone relief titled 
"Roinan," are annong the more 
than 139 exhibits cm view fqr one 
»«ek in Hotel Roanoke's Peacocic 
Alley and Oval Room. The com- 
petition is Umited to N&W Railway 
Conifiany employees and members 
of their imme^ate families. Mrs. 
Waters' husband" is a Coal Pier 
Operator at Lamberts Point. 

All fifteai prizfr^winning paint- 
ings and sculptures will be on 
view for ten days in the windows 
of Miller and Rhoads, local depart- 
ment store, beginning Tuesday, 
February 1. The exhibits will then 
be transferred to the Library Gal- 
lery at Roanoke Collie, Sal«n, 
Va. for an additional week's show- 
ing. 

This aiHiual event is sponsored 
by Norfolk and Western Magazine, 
and announcement of the winners 
was made by Assistant Editor Ann 
Fox at the winter meeting of the 
N&W Better Service Club of Roa- 
.jioke. N&W Vice President ^Fi- 
nance Hamilton M. ReAnan was 
the guest speaker. 



IRS Swamped 
With Orders 

RUCHIMOND - Failure to use 
{Mreaddressed tax 'ftrms by Vir- 
ginia Federal taxpayers has 
caused a flood of fiMin orders to 
swamp District Director of Inter- 
nal Revenue offices in Cbe State 
of Virginia. 

The demand is unprecedented, 
James P. Boyle, District Director, 
said today. Every effort is being 
made to fill requests as rapidly 
as poss3>le to avoid delays to tax- 
payers who npay have actual need 
i<s tax fonqs. 

Preaddressed tax forms are is- 
sued to all persons, firms and cor- 
porations who are liable for in- 
come, emplojanent or excise taxes 
automatically where there is a fil- 
ing record for the prior year or 
pwiod. 

Disregard of preaddressed tax 
forms results in a duplication in 
expense to the taxpaying public 
in connection with the printing 
cost under our return system. 

Taxpayers who have others to 
prepare their returns should give 
to the preparer the forms mailed 
by the Internal Revenue Service. 

Use of preaddressed tax forms 
will not only avoid unnecessary 
'expense but will assure pnwnpt 
and efficient handling of tax re- 
turns, Mr. Boyle said. 



PARKING 




3177 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD., VIRGINIA BEACH 

THE BIGGEST BOND 
OF ALU 




Kiddle Time Every Saturday 
Mnminc 9:15-12:30 



tHUNDERMU^ 



'.imiuuH ptmsnf 

teuu: 1:45 4:15 (>:4S 9:20 

SLIGHT INCREASE 

IN ADMISSIONS 




kmrnttrmmm 

Plus — Stage Fun, Cartoons . 

Chapter No. 3 "The Iron Claw" 



COMING SOON 

nCOlUMSiA KTUflES mtvn 

KIRK %^ RIOIIIRP 




.MTHONY MANN'S 

iHEHEIlOIgS 

MMWliM-C0U!M|ia£QU>9 



TO ) 

H* Joseph. Lowenthal; Jr. 

MANAGING EDITOR OF THE 

Uirainla USeach J^un 




EACH MONDAY 

WEDNESDAY 

AND FRIDAY 

AT 12:15 P.M. 

WITH HIS 



• Editorial Of The Air 

DURING THI NOON REPORT ON 

WKVK 

1 550 ON YOUR DIAL VIRGINIA BEACH 



Navy Wif^ Pihts Many Ships 



By DORIS pAdBHK 

Pat Angleman is a teacher, but 
an entirely d^erent kind bosa the 
type she plays as "Miss Fellows" 
in &e Virginia Beach Little The- 
atre's production of "The Night of 
the Iguana" playing at the Court- 
yard Playhouse, 17th Street be- 
tween Atlantic aisf Pacific Ave- 
nues. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m., 
tomorrow and Saturday. 

Among her many accon^i^- 
ments and varied interests, viva- 
cious Pat is a Sunday School teach- 
er at Old Donation Church in 
charge of the little first graders. 
She and her hu^and, Navy Com- 
mander Cornell C. Angleman, are 
the parents of three youngsters, 
V^, 13; Alan, 11; and Diane, 9; 
and hex happy approach to the 
iqibringing of today's children adds 
to the many facets of her person- 
ality. 

Show business and interest in 
animah, particularly horses and 
dogs, combine in keeping her on 
the go in many different directions 
leading to the main goal in life 
of maJking a happy and contented 
home for her family. 

Ofe b^an for Pat in California. 
She became quite adept in the art 
of precision riding of horses and 
even has ridden in the Rose Bowl 
parade. And lessons in dramatics 
were learned well in the Pasade- 
na Playhouse. She was in high 
school with Rex^Jleason (of TV 
fame) and even dated him from 
time to time. She has a more 
than passing acquaintance with 
other famous personalities in show 
business. Sally Rand, whom she 
met while in Florida, is still an 
amazingly attractive female per- 
former and a very intelligent wom- 
an to talk with, says Pat. 

Mrs .Angleman has lived in 
Virginia Beach for the past two 
years and "loves the Beach and 
everyone 'here." She has found 
little Theatre work to bs particu- 
larly stimulating and is very hap- 
py with her role. "It 'is a small 



part," she admits, "but it is a 
gem. I have had larger parts in 
o^ier productions but this particu- 
lar characterization takes a lot 
of depth. It's real 'meaty'." 

Giving obedience training to dogs 
is another of her interests, and 
she has learned to upholster fur- 
niture. "Some things I learn for 
enjoyment and others out of ne- 
cessity," Pat commented as she 
enumerated the wide scope of her 
talents. "But most of all, it is the 
spirit \of competition that drives 
me. I just have to try to do my 
best in whatever I tackle." 

Pat is also a professional model 
and is listed with Charm Asso- 
ciates, Inc. 

The adult drama which is direct- 
ed by Angela Walker will be pre- 
sented again February 11 and 12. 
Other members in the cast are 
George Williams, Nel Bazalgette, 
Anita Parks, Dr. Gordon Schaye, 
Harolyn Renner, Maj. Don Wilson, 
B(4) Gill, Jose Ferraz, and Bob 
Bender. 

The box office is open on the 
days of performances from 10 a.m. 
to 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. until curtain. 
Phone 428-9832 for further infor- 
mation. 





PAT ANGLEMAN 

(Boice photo) 



/ See The Arbor Sites 



February is Arbor Month in Vir- 
ginia Beach. "Let's all do our part 
to make it an effective and bene- 
ficial one," says Elgia L, Easter,,. 
Horticulturist for the VPI Exten- 
sion Service at Virginia Beach. "If ' 
each of us would plant one tree 
or shrub in our lawn, or give one 
tree or shrub to improve tJie ap- 
pearance of one public building, 
one community project, or toward 
the enhancement of Mie span of 
highway during this month, then 
February can truly be a real Ar- 
bor Month." 

There are many things to be 
done in the Gty by civic groups, 
as community projects. So why not 
choose one, and do it as a com- 
munity project? 



WE BRIDGE THE GAP 




When newcomers move to 
town, our Hostess greets 
them, and extends a wel- 
come, with the personal mes- 
sages of our friendly, civic- 
minded sponsors. 

NEWCOMERS 

GREETING 

Mrs. Margaret Lowman 

Hostess 



lintv 
Jo #>##•#' 
#'«#• Yoiw 

TKKTII 



REPAIRS 



S//r//i//fn/ 



DENTISTS 



"There are a whole multitude 
of trees that one could plant during 
this Arbor -Month," Easter notes. 
One of the most widely used gen- 
era of trees in the landscape is 
Quercus — the oaks. The Live Oak 
is almost a freak of this geuns. 
This oak is a broadleaf evergreen, 
and is indigenous to this area. It 
is of a rather horizontal, low 
branching habit, but does not reach 
great heights. It will grow to from 
60 to 70 feet at its hiaximum 
height. It is of rapid growth, and 
will adjust itself to almost any 
soil. "This makes it particularly 
desirable from a landscape point 
of view," the horticulturist ex- 
plained. 

Pin Oaks, Dariington Oaks, Red 
Oak, Willow Oak, and White Oak 
are some other members of this 
genus that are widely used in 
landscaping and look good in the 
home or in community plantings. 

Other trees that could be planted 
are Maples, Sweet Gum, Sour- 
wood, Dogwoods, Pines, Spruces, 
Arborvitae, and Hemlock. In ad», 
dition, the flowering fruit trees. 
Magnolias, Tulip Poplar, and 
Weeping Willow can be planted 
now. 

In planting dogwoods, it is ex- 
tremely important to plant the 
tree no deeper than it was origin- 
ally in the soil. 

Some general rules for planting 
are: Dig a hole larger than the 
root ball (or root system if it is 
not balled and burlaped*; place 
some loose soil in the hole. Then 
place your tree in the hole at a 
depth, generally, no deeper tiian 
it was originally; replace the soil 
in the hole around it, tamp, and 
water. 

"If ycu really maks this month 
Arbor Month, you will certainly 
reap your bounty as you enjoy 
seeing the arbor sites in the on- 
coming summer manths," Easter 
concluded. 



PLAYliMG WKDNESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY at Beach Theatre- 
Richard Harris, standing, challenges Kirk Douglas (back to camera) 
to join his ski saboteurs in a desperate mission, |in this scene from 
Anthony Mann's "THE HEROES of Telemark," spectacular new 
Columbia Pictures release in Panavision and Columbiaeolor. The film 
also stars UUa Jacobsson and Micfaaal Redgrave and features David 
Weston and Anton Diffring. 



New Series _ J 
Begins on 
Channel 3 

NORFOLK Each Saturday for 
five consecutive weeks, the Public 
Affairs and News Department of 
WTAR-TV will present a series 
of special programs reviewing the 
first session of the 89th Congress. 
"YOUR MEN IN WASHINGTON" 
will feature each of ten members 
(rf the Senate and House of Repre- 
sentatives from the State of Vir- 
guiia. The program will illustrate 
how the Congressman's past rec- 
ord is recorded and will present 
his reaction to legislation, his 
hopes, ^prehensions and attitudes 
toward this session. Each of the 
elected officials will discufs his 
philosophies and the reasons for 
voting for or against specific legis- 
lation, and will express his atti- 
tude and feelings toward the pres- 
ent administration. 

Topics to be discussed and ques- 
tions to be presented the Congress- 
men were researched by Dr. Ralph 
Eisenberg, University of Virginia 
Political Analyst. Included in the 
series will be an interview with 
Judge Howard Smith, Chairman 
of the House Rules Committee, 
who will discuss his philosophy 
d Government 

"YOUR Umi IN W.\SHING 
TON" was filmed in the House Of- 
fice Building and the Senate Of- 
fice Building television studio, 
Washington, D. C, with interviews 
by Joel Carlson, WT.'^R's Manager 
of Public Affairs and News, and 
photographed by WTAR camera- 
man Jack Will. 



Vets To Get 
Dividends 

ROANOKE - William J. Pow- 
ers, Manager of the Roanoke Vet- 
erans Administration Regional Of- 
fice, said today that 91,486 veter- 
ans in 'the state of Virginia will 
receive $4,495,020 in GI insurance 
dividends in 1966. 

Dividends this year are being 
paid veterans having United States 
Government Life Insurance and 
National Service Life Insurance 
on anniversary dates of their in- 
dividual policies. Powers pointed 
out. 

The first dividend payments 
were made during the first week 
in January, as checks were mailed 
to the first 154,000 veterans "with 
insurance anniversary dates in 
January. Some 4,606,000 veterans 
will share in dividends totaling 
$224,200,000. 

The dividends represent primar- 
ily a return to Virginia policyhold- 
ers of part of their premium pay-, 
ments since the death rate Of in- 
sured veterans continues to be 
lower than the mortality rate upon 
which premium payments are 
based by law. 

In Virginia, 5,683 veterans witi 
United States Government Life 
Insurance are expected to receive 
$419,520, and 85,800 veterans pos- 
sessing National Service Life In- 
surance are to receive $4,075,500. 

The dividend payments are to be 
made automatically as anniversary 
dates roll around. Powers said. 
' No application is required. 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 10, 1966 

Page 5-B 



Roast Beef Dinner 

VIRGINLX BEACH - A Roast 
Beef dinner with homemade des- 
ert will be held at the Virginia 
Beach Methodist Church on Fri- 
day, February 11. from 5:30 to 
8 p.m., according to an announce- 
ment by Mrs. William McClurg. 

llic dinner will be prepared ami 
served by the women of the church 
—the Woman's Society of Christian 
Service. 

Tickets may be purchased from 
any member of the church or from 
the church office. They are priced 
at $1.75 for adults and 75c for chil- 
dren under 10 years. 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACH BAYNE 

25th & Atlantic 17th & Atlantic 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 



February 10-12 






V 




w 



BHBOUP fMHIRHr HN MMD Htt 
Feature f : 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



SUN. MON. TUES. 
February 13-14-15 



MUMOUNT pcnnes 



February 10-12 

ICHUDON 

|1IH2KR1JDRD 

IrecHNicoLOitii) fanav»ion«I 

A Cowt PfodocOoa • A UnhMiMl PictiM 

Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 



aBnBINEH 



Features: 2,4,6,8, 10 



WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. 
February 16-19 

COl 1JM9 « I«tU«lS !«!.'< 

RICHflllP 



^5Us.«^!«S 



SUN., MON., TUES. 
February 13-15 

TEGnCOLOr NMnsni*- nOMIHIKIM 
Features: 2 4 6 8 & 10 



Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 
Febr^uary 16-19 

«aoe«oooaoaeeoeoo"oao9 



\\m\\. Tom 
nouec Jones 




Features: 2,4:30,7,9:30 



rr^MNK-OlOfi I nsTM.iLOlOK 



• ••••eeo**»oe* *WWf • • • 

Featam: l^ & 7:W 
Featom: iM k l:2t 



■•■•■■PVM*' 



V tjna^ 



^m^ 



A REVIEW; 



'The Night of the Iguana' 



IHE NIGHT OF THE IGUANA, 

writt3n by Tennessee Williams. 
Directed by Angela Walker. The 
Virginia Beach Little Theater 
cast: Pancho, Bob Bfender; Max- 
ine'Faulk, Anita Jackson Parks; 
Pedro, Jose Ferraz; Rev. T. 
Lawrence Sihannon, Geftrge Wil- 
liams; Hank, Anthony Vkrkers; 
Judith Fellows, Patricia Angle- 
man; Hanna Jelkes, Nell Bazal- 
gette; Charlotte Goodall, Haror 
lyn Renner; Nonno, GOTdon 
Schaye; Jake Latta, Don Wilson. 

The cast of "Night of the Igua- 
na'' brought forth a ■> refreshing 
new presentation of the Tennessee 
Williams play last Friday; night 
during the opening performance 
of the production. 

This group of amateurs did so 
well with this difficult play that it 
is har4. to describe thear perfwrn- 
ances. 

Williams brought together more 
odd characters in the one play 
than most people would meet in 
a lifetime. 

The Courtyard Playhouse pro- 
duction, directed by Angela Wil- 
liams, di4, however, move slowly 
in some parts, but this slowness 
dff little to take away from the 
overall lustre of the produetton. 

The two leading players of the 
production brou^t forth son;ie en- 
trancing moments of onotion. 

The entire play takstf {diice at a 
rat-trap of a hotel on the Mexican 
west coast, and shows the trials 
and tribulations of a defrocked 
minister, a traveling, aged poet 
and his artist granddau^ter in 
confrontation with the loose female 
hotel owrier. 

Without a doubt, the best and 
most difficult role oi the entire 
production was carried out, with 
a high degree of success, by 
George Williams, who portrayed 
the Rev. T. Lawrence Shannon. 
Shannon, a defrocked Episcopalian 
minister turned Mexican tour 
guide, is faced with an abnost 
uncontrollable lust for young girls 
and an urge to preach about a 
god composed of thunder and light- 
ning. He is also faced «1th two 
types of women; the husbandless 
hotel proprietress, and the n:|id-40 



^inster who is encunAered with 
the care cf her 97-year-okl grand- 
father. 

Williams did weH in his roicpor- . 
traying the physical and mental 
agonies of the Rev. Shannon. He 
brought cat the extreme remorse 
and passionate seranons delivered 
by the ex-minister who wished to 
return to the clergy. 

In all, Williams was quite ef- 
fective in most of his performance. 

NeU Bazalgette, who portrayed 
the artist-spinster Hannah Jelkes, 
maintamed a perfect performance 
throughout the entire play. She 
revealed her intelligence, poise 
and her ability to grasp a charac- 
ter in this role of a woman who 
had reacted her mid-40^ without 
a brush with true love. She jdayed 
the somewhat (midish artist as 
well as could have been done by 
anyone. 

Anita Jackson Paite, piaying 
the hotel owner and nuuiager, 
Maxine Faulk, left something to 
be desired in her porU-ayal of the 
earthy, worldly proprietress. She 
seemed insecure, stiff and mechan- 
ical in delivering her lines. But a 
little polish should ranedy this 
probl«n. 

Patricia Anglatian, who played 
the part of the spinsterish guard- 
ian of the teen-age girl 9iannon 
seduced on the tour, did an amaz- 
ing job of carrying across the 
vengeful fury £^inst the tourguide 
during her entire perfprmance on 
stage. She most assuredly made 
her role believable. 

On couW not write a review of 
this excellent production without 
mentioning the fine performance 
of Gordon Schaye as the poet- 
grandfather Nonno. His makeup 
was superb and his performance 
on stage made his role stand out 
unobtrusively among the others. 

The set, designed by Herbert 
Herrell was very good. It is, with- 
out a doubt, one of the finest sets 
ever to grace the Courtyard Play- 
house's stage. It was nothing short 
cf excellent. 

The lighting and special sound 
effects by Maynard Allen and Bill 
Britton was quite good during the 
entire production.— Jack Moore 



DISCOVER 
AMERICA 

the carefree 
way...trevel 

Trailwavs! 



This is the year to explore an exciting nation-your own ! 
See it all-up close from the picture windovi^ of a newly- 
designed Trailways bus. Perfect climate control, reclin- 
ing seats and, of course, a rest room at>oard. Cruise 
smoothly along the great new Interstate highways. New, 
faster schedules. New, low-cost excursion fares. Spe- 
cial tours. Pick your time and the places you want to 
see. Then take it easy . . . travel Trailways. 




FROM VA. BEACH 1 WAY 

NORFOLK ; . . J5 

33 Convenient trips daily 

NEW VORK- ..*. :V , .: , $1^ 

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Thru scr^'ice from Norf^ 
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TRAIiWAYS. 

Easiest travel on earth 



'"A 



\«f|^nlA B©adi SUN, Thursday, February 10, 1966 




Valentine Party Jdeas 



A ^parUiog camfle holder ... a 
heul-shaped molMle . . . festive 
Valentine (HDamaits — these are 
jiKt a few of the easy-t&fn^e 
Vafentiae decoratkms the whole 
fafraly will have fun creatii^. Hie 
cost is just peinies, and w^at 
couU be wore charming for a 
Vitotine party? 

Alcoa's designer Oonny has come 
vp vith these easy directions. For 
the auidldxdd^- j^u'H need two 
(Bvfinary kitdien funnels, aluminum 
foil, a small foil pie plate, and 
art^icial violets. 

Td mAe the candyiokler, join 
tile sponA ends of the two funnds 
by forcing one inside the othe*. 
Ibea ca9& than with aluminum 
M. Place a small foil pie plate 
w circle of heavy duty foil on U^ 
of the funnel-candlestick. Cut a 
hok in the .plate and insert a tall 
candle. Crusted foil placed in the 
top funnel wiU hold the candle 
u(»rigfat. 

With the same itons, plus some 
ribbon, you can also create a 
imcly heart-shi^ mobile. The 
mobile is made by lightly crushing 
a (uece of Alcoa Wrap aluminum 
foil about six feet k»g. Begin 
cnisUt^ foil at Me end of the 
ko^ uBffl tiiere is eax^ cruah- 
ed is mdce a circle 18 inches 



across. 

Continue around the circle, tuck- 
ing the crushed end in against 
the smooth foil, and add lay^ on 
layer of foil until the entire l«igth 
has been used. 

Botd this into a heart shape and 
decorate with the artificial violets 
you have remaining from the can- 
dleholder, some ribbon, green 
leaves and small petal shapes cut 
from foil. 

To add extra touches here and 
there in your table setting, small 
hearts can also be made by crush- 
ing and shaping alununum foil, or 
th^ can be cut out of a thin sheet 
of plastic foam and then covered 
with foil. 

Next, cut two large heart shapes 
fr«n plastic foam and cover with 
dark purple foil gift wrap. 

To make an arrow that goes 
through the two large hearts, take 
four pipe cleaners and wrap each 
one in aluminum foil.^ Bend three 
p^ cleanSrs into V's and glue to 
the Old of the fourth. The arrow 
can then be stuck into the center 
of the top heart. 

Making these decorations may 
even keep the kids busy for an 
entire afternoon . . . and turn 
their ValaitiDe party — «* yours 
— into a real h^uiy affair! 



fToO-ORYHoMEi 



Humidify wMft m 

AUTOMATIC HUMIDIFIER 

PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS Inc. 

431 VA. BEACH BLVD.-4-28-1660 or 428>1661 

PRINCESS ANNE STATION - 426-6216 

RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 




CMCEUI 
STAMPS 



' fM OM a itomp collector, coin coll e ctor , 

^ ■ r— whot ever your hobby-o theft, tn, 

m ^tim perl oould wipe out the fmcmdal inve^ 
■Ml yoe bave in your hobby. Prated your hobby 
vHh a low-ce« JBlua Cosuohy 
." CoM for ( 




KELLAM - EATON 

ItuurMa Ctt^my 

•111 PACnC AVE. - VIRGINIA BEACH 
42t^161 

S4tM HUNCiJA AUmi RD. - CITY HAU 
(1) 42fr4600 



Check Your 
Insurance 



NEW YCmK-C^ieck your he^th 
insuram^ once a year. That's the 
advice ircm the Health Insurance 
Institute. 

The Institute says that rt^idly 
rising medical costs, additions to 
the family, a move from one part 
of the cointry to another, a change 
of eiftployer, and other factors, 
may have worked to outdate your 
current health insurance. 

Briefly^ the Institute suggests 
that vou^^do this-=go over your 
policy or certificate of coverage 
and jot down everything you don't 
understand. Take these points up 
with a specialist — your insurance 
represetrtative for individual or 
family policies, or your company 
or union welfare office for group 
policies. 

In your review, note the date 
of your policy. If it was written in 
1957. it may not give you adequate 
coverage with hospital costs i^ 61 
percent since then. 

If you have a disability income 
policy written ten years ago when 
your salary was nuich less than 
it is today, you may want to 
iflxlate it so that it will provide 
for cash approximating your cur- 
rent financial needs. 

K you find that you have only 
a basic hospital-surgical policy, ask 
yourself if an individual or family 
major medi<;al policy mi^t not 
be a good si4)plement providing 
protection against catastrophic 
costs. 

You ^ould also examine your 
insurance for duplicate coverage 
— two or more policies which cov- 
er tthe same class of medical 
expense. Such a situation could 
come about, for example, if you 
had an individual hospital expense 
policy and then went to work for 
an employer who provided group 
hospital expense protection. 

"Hie Institute suggests that you 
eliminate such overlapping cover- 
age by divertii^ some of your 
premium dollars into unprotected 
areas, e.g. major medical expense. 

If you see that you are over- 
protected, you could divert the 
acWitional premium dollars to a 
special fund which would provide 
a budget for routine medical bills 
that are not covered by insurance 
benefits. 



i« 1 - - - • - ■ I - -^-^^^^"^'-^^ ■- ^^- ^.,-^a^ 




iloles from (Jour 

Agricultural Agent 

t R. "DiqK" COCKRELL, JR. 



More Than 550 Farmers Use Records Service 

Mare than 550 state farmers in 9a counties participated in the 1994 
farm businLss managenent records service offered by the Extension 
Service. 

' Extension agents and specialists of Virginia Tedi worked with 
these farmers in summarizing and analyzing their farm business rec- 
ords. Copies of the simimaries.are available frcrni the Agricultural 
Economics Department, Virginia Tech, (Blackdwrg. 

Individual records were combined into aggregate sununaries for 
cash crcp, dairy and livestock farms. The sunanary publicatioiB are 
in workbook lorm so that they ccn b? used by otiiers interested in 
iysten?.atic studies of individual f|rm businesses. 

Within each type tha farms are grouped accordir^ to eamii^. A 
look at the analysis factors associated witJi an income level often id«i- 
tifies a strong or weak area within the operation. By making an 
econ<Mnic evaluation of alternatives a farn>«- can make decisions which 
will increase his inconne. 

As a group, the cash crop and general farms had the highest 
labor incomes— $3,360. Farm types represented were flue tobacco, 
peanjts, and ca* grain farms. Grade A dairy farms averaged akncst 
$3,000 iHbor incMTies. Live^ock farms had average labor incOTies of 
minus $1,860. 

L^twr income is the return to the farmer for his labor and man- 
agranent after ail expenses have been paid, inchiding a five percent 
interest charge on the investment. 



Three Added to WTAR News 



VISTA Teen 
Program 

VERGBHA BEACH — Tlie re- 
cently rampl^ed Seatack Coiranu- 
nity Centw will be the scene dL a 
program for hi^ Khool teffl-agers 
Saturday, I^^eb. 12th, sponsored by 
the Council on Human Relations 
and led by local VISTA (domestic 
Peace Coirps) woricers, some of 
whom were teenagers themselves 
not long ago. 

Church felknvships, high school 
TVi Hi Y's and student govern- 
mei^ are being asked to send at 
least thr^ del^ates, but any 
teen-ager is welcome. 

The progrmi calls for: r^istr»- 
titm at the Center, 141 S. Birdneck 
Rd. at 3:00, followed by talks and 
discussions led by tiie VKTA's 
dinner, and concludes with a short 
movie and hootenanny. 

A charge of 25c will be made fw 
the dinner. High schoolers wanting 
to attend should make reserva- 
tions witii Mrs. Bruce ( Pridtett, 
340-8857. 



NORFX)LK-John Griffin, News 
Director for WTAR Radio-TV Cor- 
poration, has announced three ap- 
pointments to the WTAR News 
Staff last week. i 

Among those three is Tom Marr, 

formerly associated with WiBOC 
Radio and Television, Salisbury, 
Maryland, where he was Assistant 
News Director. A native of Silver 
Spring, Maryland, he began his 



Plasa Beauty Show 



LYNNHAVEN - A reminder is 
sent out to all girls between the 
ages of 13 and 18 who wish to 
compete for the title of Miss Plaza- 
Malibu that they must aj^ar at 
the "Plaza Fire Station on Rose- 
mon Road on Sunday, February 
13 at 3 p.m. to be eligible. 



broadcast career as a high school 
^)orts announcer on WWDC, Wa^- 
ington, D. C, and was associated 
with stations in Maryland and 
Rhode Island, covering the Sum- 
mer Wiite at Newport, Rhode Is- 
land, in 1963. Marr has been as- 
signed to cover Chesapeake and 
Virginia Beach for WTAR Radio 
and Television. 



Soybean Insects 

As soybean production increased 
in Virginia following World War 
II, insect problems associated with 
roybean growing increased also, 
says Dr. J. M. Grayson, head, en- 
tomology department at Virginia 
Tech. 

Planting soybeans immediately 
following an early crop of corn or 
after harvesting barley or wheat 
has made insect problems of soy- 
beans more serious. There are a 
nunAer of potentially serious in- 
sect pests of soybeans, but damage 
from them is often sporadic and 
this means it is not always clear 
as to economic feasibility of apply- 
ing control measures. 

Experiments have shown that 
soybeans can lose one-third of the 
leaves at blooming time without a 
significant effect on yield, whereas 
any significant toss of leaves when 
beans are half grown in the pods 
may result in reduction in yield. 

Some of the principal insect 
pests of soybeans are: corn ear- 
worm, fall armj-worm, Mexican 
bean beette, bean ,ieaf beetle, 
thrips, and ^)ider mites. 

With the exception of the spider 
mites, all of these pests can be 
controlled effectively with a spray 
or dust aj^lication oi carbaryl 
(Sevin>. Malathion may be used 
to control spider mites, but it may 
not be effective in the ea^a-n part 
of Virginia because of resistance 
to this materia. Grayson cautions 
that continued use (rf cariJaryl 
may contribute to an increase in 
spider mite population. 



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Rehearsals 
In Progress 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Rehearsals 
are underway for the Uth annual 
Princess Anne Ruritan ChU) Min- 
strel Show. , 

The production, entitled "Going 
to a Minstrel Show" will be stt^ed 
March 3, 4, 5,1 11, and 12 at Prin- 
cess Anne Hip School. 

The show, produced by Murray 
Malbon, is directed by Clark W. 
Graves. 

Homer W. Cunningham, treas- 
urer of the production, is also as- 
sistairt director ^ producer. 



Hearts Discussed By Panel 



NOfQit)LK — A pmd discusdini 
designed ioe pn^eaknal mm mi 
womoi, business, industry, and la- 
bor was [H-esented joii% l^ the 
Hctewater Heart kmocMon toi 
the ^k)rfolk Junior Outmfco- of 
Camroerce as a local publk: YUetXh 
service i»roject on TuesdiE^, Jm- 
uary 18 at the Gokkn TH^le 
Motor Hotel. 

Present were about Ste p^Spfe 
r^resenting professional aim and 
women, labor represAatlyes, in- 
du^ial nurses and induatHid re- 
laticns moi, pd-sonnd dtr^cUAv, 
small business owher and ttnilia- 
gers, and others^ 

The speakers were: Dr. Eugjbrie 
F. Poutasse, M.D., Associate, be- 
vine-'Poutaase' Urdlogical Groi^, 
Norfolk, who made the dipisilhg 
remarks; Dr. Donaki W. Drew, 
M.D.. Director, MecBcal ^idoca- 
tion, Noifolc Gieneral Hda^tal, 
modio'ator; the panel n»miers 
were: Dr. Tbomas R. Dawber, 
M.D., Director, National Heart In- 
stitute's Framin^iam Heart tK»- 
ease E^pkiemiblogy Study, Uitifed 
States Public Health Service, FVa- 
mingham, Mass.; Dr. Rdbert San- 
droni, M.D., Medical Director, 
General Electric Corp., Sdwiiec- 
tady, N. Y.; aid Noiman V. Swen- 
son, Preskknt, Pyramki Life In- 
surance Co., Chwlotte, N. C. 

Dr. Thomas R. Dawber, fak- 
ing on the topic, "Your Heart 
Disease and Its Prevention," bad 
adequate figures disckiai^ that 
smoking helps nobody's healtti, and 
slrawed slkles, illustrating the Fra- 
mingbam, Mass. Heart Study. 

He said it was difBcult to blame 
cigarette snfx>king except as one 
of several causes Ifaat lead to tourt 



disease, fijeta^ wirare of tittny who 
have sRKridsd for yeai^ and yet 
lived to t^old age be stated that 
seme ;peQ|de jost shoidd nev«r 
smdke and there are others w4io 
can make without much harm. 
He advocated die arookii^ of pipes 
and cigars-Miitiwut Inhalatkn— if 
one hi» to smdce, because they 
have little if any, effect on heart 
disease. 

Dr. Robert Sandra^, MD. spoke 
on "Your Heart Disease and Em- 
pk)yabiUfy." He said that only ' 
1% <^ 9000 new 6.E. plant em- 
ptoyees was not accepted because 
of oanUovasoilar disease aoi that 
this 1% was rejected mosHy be- 
cause of i^ bk)od pre^ure and 
age over 90; also, that S to 8% 
of empktyees do have heart dis- 
ease. He warned against extrone 
tanperatures and exposures sudi 
as working in exceoivly hot en- 
vironments, and getting to and 
from one's car or bus during se- 
vere winter weather. 

Normrni V. Swenson then spoke 
on "Your HeEfft Disease and In- 
surability." He brought out some 
salient facts such as that the life 
^q>ectancy of one who survives an 
^ute heart attack is rixMJt 10 
years. One may live longer than 
ihsi or die before Uiat but insur- 
ance rates must be based on life 
expectancy, llierefore the pre- 
mium rate is higher. 

"All in all, to stay from a heart 
, attack, and after you have had 
one, don't smoke cigarettes, use 
a pipe or dgar-but dim't inhs^e 
either— eat properly and get plo^y 
of rest and non-tirii^ exercise," 
stated Dr. Swenson. 



me ' 



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PHONE Kl 5-6843 



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VIRGINIA BEACH. VA 




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One Man Lool^s At The Wowld ... 



BAPTIST 



ARAGONA BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Now Meeting In Louise 
Luxford £letnentary School 

N. C. CliftoB, Paator 
i^ :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:aOp.m. — Wed. Prayer 
7:30 pm. — Evening Worship 
6 :3U p.m. — Training Union 
Meeting 



BAYSIDE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

1480 Pleasure Honae Rd. 
JamM V. D«Fo«, Paitor 

8:eoa.m. — Worship Service 
1 1 :0o a.m. — Worship Service 
9:20 & 10:10 a.m. Sunday 
School 
8:u0p.m. — Evening Service 



BEACHLAWN BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

9th & Med. Ave. 
A cooperating Southern Bapist 

(Jhurch 
G«orK« WolUtt. Jr., MiBiatw 

Phone 428-2U04 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
il:UOa.m. — Monung Service 
ti :30 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 
7:30 p.m. — Wed. Prayer ' 
Service 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Greehwell Kd. &. LakevieWDr. 

Bayside, Va. 

Rev. Darid Mcore, Paator 

9:46 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:45 p.m. — Evening Worship 




BLACKWATER BAPTIST 
CHURCH 
Rev. Ralph L. Horn 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 
"Serving aod and the Com- 
munity of Blackwater Sinct 
1784" 



CARROW 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rev. Gary B. ThomptoB 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunda^r School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
5:45,m. — Vesper Service 
6 :30 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 i>.m. — Evangelutic 
Service 



... and it makes him sick ! 

Another looks at the world and his heart stirs 
with hope. 

The first has seen only the world itself . . . full of 
evil, injustice^ ugliness, pain. 

The second has seen more than the world. He has 
seen God . . . Who is not content with the world as 
it is . . . Who offers men the spiritual tools with 
which to change their earthly environment . . . Who 
promises divine help and lasting reward. 

For the man who is tired of scowling at^ life the 
Churclrtais a message . . . and a. mission. \ 



THE CHURCH FOH AU- 
Al_l_ FOR THE CHURCH 

The Onirch ii the (reatest lador 
on earth for the building o< chanc- 
ier and good dtizenihip. It ii > itora- 
hoiue of spiritual value*: Withotrt a 
strong Church, neither democracy 
nor dvihzation can survive. Tliere 
are four sound reasons why every 
person should attend services regu- 
larly and support the Church. They 
are: (1) For his own sake. (2) For 
his children's sake. (3) For t&e sake 
of his community and nation. (4) 
For the sake of the Church itaetf. 
whidi needs his moral and material 
support Plan to go to church rsgo- 
larly and read your Bible daily. 



rhursday»T- , 

10:00 a.in.-4IoIy Comnunitm 
10:30— Laying on of Hands 



iipyrithi 1966 Ktitttr Advertumg Servic*. he., i 



OLD DONATION 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

449 Witch Duck Road, Baraide 
8:00 a.m.- -Holy Commtinion 
(Except during rector** va- 
cation) 

10:00 am. — Morning Prayer 
and Sermon (Holy Com- 
munion on first Sunday of 
each month.) 



CORNERSTONE BAPTIST 

(Coaeerrativa Baptist) 

Rev. Parker Y««Bt 

no Red Tide Road 
Lynnbaven CQ;|pny 
10:00 a JU. — Sunday bcbool 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Service 
7:S0p.m. — Evening Serving 
7:80 p.m. — Wedneadey 
Ehrening Services 



FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach EhftL, Norfolk 
Fred M. Fariaa, Paator 
9 :45 a.m.— Sunday School 

1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worahip 
6:30p.m.i — Fellow^p Hour 
7 :30 p jn. — Evening ' Services 

FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

419 Glenrock Road, Norfolk 
Rev. Charles T. Headricks 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship^ 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Worship 




ST. AlDANnf 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

King's Grant Road 

& Edinburg Drive 

Phone 340-3730 

.Rev. L. J. Taylor^ Jr., Vicar 

10:00 a.m.- — Holy Communion 
(first and third Sundays) 

Morning Prayer, 2nd and 4th 
Sundiays 

Church School (concurrent 
with services) 



ST. FRANCIS' 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

509 Rosemont Road 
The Rev. Clayton S. Cri|gec 
Vkai^-Of f ke Phodi> 34IMIW4 
8:00 A.M. — Holy Communioa 
9:30 A.M. — Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Worship (1st Sunday - 
Holy Cominunion & Sennon, 
other Sundays morning Prayer 
& Sennon). 
6:00 P.U^ - Youth Fellowdiip 
Nursery provided 9:30 and 11:00 
A.M. 



FRIENDS 



OAK GROVE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
AlviB St. Clair, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PRINCESS ANNE FREEWILL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1415 Oceana Blvd. 
^ mile past Oceana Air Sta. 
on right 
T. J. Tingle, Pastor 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
(t:SOp.m. — Bible Study 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Public is in){jted. 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th St at Holly Rd. 
H. Wadell Watera, Pastor 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m.- -Morning Worship 
6:15 p.m.— Training Union 
7:30pjn. — Evening Service 
Evening Services 30 min. latet 
May 15 -Sept. 15. 



FIRST COLONIAL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 
Caorga T. Stallings, Pastor 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School 
10:00 a.m. — Momirg Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Mid- Week service, 
Wednesday 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

In Princess, Vir^nia Beach 
1415 OCEANA BOULEVARD 

Air Station on right 
T. J. Tingle, Pastor 
9:4«a.m. — Sunday School 
11:45 a.m. — Worship Service 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

772t PMMeaa ABM Rd. 

CkariM M. JaM^ Paster 

f :SD aJn.-Sunday Scheoi 
ll:00a.m — Morning Worship 
7:30 pjn.— Evening Worsh^ 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

245 Rosemont Road 
Rev. Melvin Hughes, Pastor. 

8:30 a.m.— Worsh^ Service. 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday Sdiool. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service. 
6: 15 pjn.— Training Union. 
7:30 p.ni.— Evenii^ Worship. 



DIAMOND SPRINGS 

CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Cbris| 

6700 W. Haden Road 
G. David Shreeves, Pastor 

8 .45 a.m. — Worship Service 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6 :30 p.m. — Youth Groups 



ST. 



JOHN'S BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 
Rev. Bruce B. Perkins, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

6 :00 p.m. — B.T.U. 

7:00 p.m. — Evening Worship 



LONDON BRIDGE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
G. Edward Hughes, Pastor 

8 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worshii 



KING'S GRANT 
BAPTIST CHAPEL 

Meeting is 
Kington Elementary Scfaooi 
W. GleM taOmt. Paatsr 
9:45 aJO.-Sunday Schocd 
11:10 ajn.-^onifaig Worthy 
5:41 pjs.— Eveotaig Wwshi^ 
7:30 pjn.— Wed. I^ayer Meeting 



THALIA LYNN 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Va. Beach Blvd. adjoining 
Princess Anne High School 

Rev. Robert N. Wallace 
8 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9 :30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 



SUBURBAN CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

111 Lobough Ave., 

Bellamy Manor 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Rev. J. Frederick Parker 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
11:30 a.m. — Childrens Church 

7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 

1460 Va. Beach Blvd. Oceana 

Roy N. Wilson, Minister 
10:00 a.m.—Bible Study 
1 1 :O0 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:00 p.m. — Evening Worahip 

KALA CHURCH OF CHRiSl 

Creeds, Virginia Beach, Va. 
W. T. Weaver, Minister 

10:00 »jn.— Bible School 
1 1 :0 a.m. — M ofrn ing Worship 
6:45 p.m — Youth Program 
7 :80 pm — Evening Worship 



COA\MUNITY 



LYNNHAVEN COLONY 

UNITED CHURCH 

(Congregational Christian) 

Great Neck Rd. near Shore Dr. 
The Rev. Tbtn H. Britton 

9:45 a.m. — Church School . 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worahip 
7 :30 p.m. — Pilgrim 
Fellowship 
Nursery for small children 



FRIENDS MEETlNti 
(Quaker) 
Laskin Road 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m.— Meeting: for 
Morning Worship' 



JEWISH 



nowBis / 

HERBHrr HARRfll FLORIST 

« -PHONE 4S*47S1 



MURDEN DRUO tO„ Inc 

EffMMit PrMeriptior Servlea 
Phou 340-81 1 1 atei-Va. Beach Blvd. 
FREE DELIVERY 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. AT OCEANA 

Country Cured Bacon, Hams ft Shoolden 

Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, 

Groceries A Meats 



W.AWOODJnc 

CoaasiasioB Agenl 

Huibl* OO A ReflBiBg ۥ. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene 

DUI GAi-3<85 



TEMPLE EMANUEL 

25th and Baltic, Va. Beach 
PUIip PiBcus, Rabbi 

7:30 a.m.— Services Mon.-Fn. 
8:1& p^.— FndayrSabb^th 

,10M^^rr>S«tia#ay ^bhafth^ 

8:00 a.m.^ — Services Sunday 



LUTHERAN 



OCEAN PARK 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

DuFont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
Paul E. McCuIlougb, ThJ|.. 

9 :45 a.m.— Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — ^Family Night 
Service 



FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, 
SCIENTIST 

209 - 20th Street 
9:30 a jn.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m.— Church Service 
8:00 p.m.— W^esday Service 



BRETHREN 



MOUNT OLIVE 

Bi^TIST CHURCH 

L. Warren Chase. Pa«l«r 

9:30 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.B. — Morning Worriiip 
7M pjB. — Evesiag W<mhi7 



GRACE BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

Great Neck at Hilltop 
A. Harold Arrington, Pastor 
1 :00 a.m. — Sundajr School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
7 :30 pjn. — Evening Service 



CHRISTIAN 



BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

(CoBgr«gatioaal ) 
Siore Drive A Greenwell Road 
Eail L. Farrell, Minister 
9:4Sa.m. — Worship Service 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
ll:00»jgi.— Wonhi; Servie« 



PEMBROKE MANOR 
UNITED CHURCH of CHRIST 
(Congregational Christian) 

Meetings in Pembroke Manor 
Elementary School 
lev. Carl T. Daye 
9:30 ajn. — Church School 
10:30 a.m. — Worship 

Nursery at all services 
1 1 :00 am. — Church Service 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

Laskin Rd., Linkhorn Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Pastoi 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
H :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m. — Children's Church 

8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 



EPISCOPAL 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) 

B. Sidney Sanders, Rector 

8:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
y :00 a.m. — Family • Service 
and Alorning Prayer 
(6rd Sunday Holy Com- 
munion) 
11 :U0 a.m. — Morning Prayer, 
sennon (1st Sunday Holy 
Commanion) 



EMANUAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Lynn Shores Drive at Va. Bch. 
Kenneth A. Price, Pastor 

9:10 a.m. — Sunday Churdi 
School 
10:30 a.m. — Worship Service 

(nursery provided) 
6 :30 p.m.— 4iUther League 

EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF THE 
GOOD SHEPHERD 

1489 Laskin Road 
Rev. Dickson W. Taylor 

8:30 a.m.— Worship 
9:30 a.m.— Church School 
11:60 a.m— Worship 

(Nursery provided) 
6 :30 pm. — Luther League 

OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Baylake Pines, Bayside 
Kenneth R. Carbaugh, Pattoi 

8: 15 a.m.— Worship Service 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
il:00 a.m.— Worship Service 
(Nursery provided) 



J 

HIRSCHLER'S SHOES | 

Tm^ Can Save New In Our Semi-Anaoal 
.VaU And Winter Merch^fse 

a^bonSBf CeBteir *f^ 
SOMT YirglBla BmcJi Blvd., 4»7.0i38 




PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING & 
ElKTRICAL SUPPLIERS, Inc. 

2 Locations To Serve Yob 

Ratio Dispatched Trucks 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd.— Dial 428-1660 

Princess Anne Station — Dial 426-6216 



CHURCH OF COD 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Beach Boulevard 

East Lane — Oceana 
^•v. Samuel D. BmIot, Jr. 
f:45 a.m.— Church School 
ll:0#a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evangelistic 
Serxace 



. CHURCH OF GOD 

* 620 14th Street 
Bobby H. Sanu, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 ajB.-— Monung Wor^p 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

233 Bowman Road 
Rev. Leonard R. Graves, Jr. 

8:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

(1st & 3rd Sunday) 
10:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer 

(2nd & 4th Sunday) 
Church School follows the 
10:00 a.m. Service. 
Nursery service is available. 



GALILEE EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

40th A Pacific — 428-.?673 
The lev. Etaad Bcikflej, Becte 

Sundays— 

KrOOa.m. — Holy Communion 
11:00 tjn.— Holy Communion and 

Sermoc (First Sunday) 
11:00 a.m.— Morning I^ayer and 
Sermoo (2Dd, 3rd, aad 4& Sun- 
days) 

9:« am-Omrdi Scbool (Sep- 
tember-June) (Nursay tbrou^ 
AduUs) 



PRINCE OF PEACJE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 
424 Kin^ Grant Road 
Rev. J. Elmer Medley, Pastoi 
8 :00 a.m. — Divine Worship 
9:15 a.m. — Sunday School 
and Bible Class. 
10:30 a.m.— Divine Worship 
Holy Communion — 1st and 8rc 
Sunday. 



ROSEWOOD MEMORIAL PARK, INC. 

CEMETERY 

PRINCESS ANNE MEMORIAL PARK 

CEMETERY 
FOR INFORMATION CALL GY 7-892B 



WHITEHURST REALTY COMPANY 

. LASKIN ROAD AT HIIXTOP 
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE 
SALES A RENTALS 
^ TELEPHONE 4284881 

The Key To Better Uvtaf 



NAZARENE 

*-.i— 



OCEANA CHURCH 
OF THE NAZARENE 

S. Oniirt Hnaxa Kd.. Ocaans 
Paul R. Aldrich, Paater 

9:45 a.m — Sunday Soheol 
10:45 a.m. — Morning Wonhit 



METHODIST 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Shore Dr. at Treasure Island 

Drive in Bayside 
Raymond E. Muteer, Mlabier 
8:30 A 11:00 a.m.— Worship 
Servka 
9:4Saj& — Sunday School 

BEECH GROVE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roy R. Jaciuon, Paatcr 

10:00 a.m.— Church School 
11:15 a.m. — Morning Woniiip 

BETHEL METH<»IST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roy R. Jackson, Paster 

10 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
11 :00 a JO.— Church School 



(Cootioued Qik P^ live) 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 VIBGINU BEACH BOULEVARD 

FImiw 428«4t 

Tlrffaiia Beadi. ll^ghda 1MB 

NO APPOINTMENT NECEffiARY 



LARASAN 

REALTY A INSURANCE CORPl. 
Mn Va. Beach Bhrd. - PhsM MMM 

"Bemenber Hie Man Fnmi Larasan" 



WALKER REALTY CORP. 

BiMith MHds 

1277 VIRGiNIA BEACH BLVD. 
AdJaccH f Prtaem Am 



WB aXL. BUY. UNT A nUOB 
TXLEPBONE M»«|l 



^ 



w 



(■^ 



• UklALNOTICIS 



!■ Ike Clerii's Offlce of Om Or- 
chK Cmui of the City «f Virginia 
pmA, M the Uth day of laa- 
wry. UM- 

IN CHANCERY NO. 
W. SHEPHERD DREWRY, 
JR., et ak, 
Oomplaiiuurts, 
vs. 

MARGARET OLD BUTT, et als, 
Defendants. 
Order of Publication 

The object of Ats suit is to sell 
and convey certain real Estate seiz- 
ed and possessed by Margaret Old 
Butt, an incompetent, which said 
property is more particularly de- 
scribed as folkws: 

All that certain tract or parcel 
of land, situated in the City of 
Virginia Beach, formerly Princess 
Araje County), Virginia, and set 
(M on a certain plat entitled "Sur- 
vey of Property for Conduit Realty 
Corporation, Princess Anne County, 
Virginia. Scale: 1"— 300', October. 
1957. Fraric D. Tarrall, Jr., & As- 
sociates. Surveyors and Engineers, 
Norfolk. Va.", wWch said pJat is 
attached to a certain deed bearing 
even date herewith from Hallice C. 
Old and Julia D. Old to Conduit 
Realty Cgpporation. and is more 
particwMy bounded and described 
as follows: 

Beginning at a point on the north 
side of Vh^inia <Beach Boulevard, 
which boulevardifis known and de- 
signated as U. ^ Route 56. in tfie 
dividing Kne between the property 
hereby conveyed and the property 
sjiown on said |^t as Pared "B." 
now owned by Margaret Old Butt, 
.which said point of beginning is 
1.026.16 fe^ east of the northeast- 
ern intersection of Caran Drive and 
the said Virginia Beach Boulevard; 
and running thoice north 0°07'51" 



• LEGAL NOTICIS« Lit^Ll^nqB • LEGAL NOTICE 

■ ' II ' ■! .. III! I _ I ■ II I ■ ' ' II l4 l »i | l^ / ■ ', I ; ' I « I ' i^l ! !■ I W l I I i" ■■ li ■ 



east 1.271.96 feet to a praM;' (hmoe 
extending north 26°55' W east 
144.21 feet to a poM; M^sace ex- 
temfii^ mnlfa «*31'54" east mXJ 
feet to a point; thence extcsidiDg 
north 39°00*S4" east 331.73 feet to 
a point; thence extending n(»*th 
19''S6'24" east 37.6B feet to 8 point; 
thence extending south 44°2riO'' 
east 130.60 feet to a point; thencfi 
extending south 0°ir49" west 
771.21 feet to a point; thence ex- 
tending- nortti 83°56'35" east 1,970.- 
34 feet to a point; thence extending 
south 0°35'06" east 966.44 feet to a 
point in the northern line of Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevard aforesaid; 
thence extending south 84° 11*29" 
west l,775u2B feet to a point; thence 
continuing along the north side of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard along 
the arc of a curve to the right 
whose radius is 5,673.56 feet an arc 
distance of 7^.66 feet to the point 
of beginning. 

And aik affidavit having been 
made and filed that the following 
named persons are mavresidents of 
this ^ate. and that their (ast 
known addresses are as follows, 
to-wit: 

ARTHUR D. OLD 

FuHon, New York 
and 

MARY PARK OLD 

Port Harbor. North Carolina 
and an affidavit having been filed 
stating that there are or may be 
otiier persons interested in the sub- 
ject matter to be disposed of in 
this suit, whose names are un- 
known and wliose last post (rffice 
addresses are unknown to^it: Ihe 
heirs at law. next of kin. lien 
creditors, surviving consorts, if any 
here be, of Margaret Old Butt. 
V^ginia Oki Woodhouse, Alton 0. 
Crawley. Sue Old Crawley, Arthur 
D. Old, and Mary Park OU, and 



posons yet. to foe fooni or created 
ail cf whom are in9de pvties to 
ti^s suit by the gener^ description, 
"Parties Unknown." it is 

ORDEKED that the above nam- 
ed persons withio ten days after 
doe publicatioo of this w6er and 
(b what is necessary to protect 
their interests, and it is ftsrther 

OROERBD that the forgoing 
portXH) of Uiis (Htler be published 
once a. week for four successive 
weeks in he Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper piAlished and circu^ 
lated in tiie City d yh-ginia Beach, 
Virginia. 
And this cause is continued. 
A True Copy: Teste: 
JOIW V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By: J. CurUs Fruit, D. C. 
Kellam and Kdlam, p. q. 
Board of Trade BuiMing 
Norf(^) Wginia 

l-«Mt 



VIRGINIA: i 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on (he 1st day of February, 
1966. 
C. E. NOCK, M, L NOCK, 
Plaintiffs 
v. 
CHARLES R. NICHOLS. Also 
known as Charles Ray Nichols 
MAMIE LOUISE N1CH6lS, Al- 
so knowii as Mamie L. PHchols 
Chowan Beadi 
Edenton, N. C. 
Defendants 

Attadunent 
The dbject of the above entitled 
suit, pending in the s^ve entitled 
Court is to attach the property of 
the defoidants, Charles R. Ni- 
chcis, also known as Charles Ray 
Nichds and Ma^iie Louise Nichols, 
also known as Mamie L. Nichds,* 
and to subject the same to the 



payment of the indebtedness <rf 
said defendants to tiie plaintiff in 
the sini of |2,063X plus 10% 
attorneys fees and intwest from 
the first day of ' November, 1965, 
until paid. 

Affidavit having been duly filed 
that the defeidants are nonresi- 
dents (A this state and that Uieir 
last known post office address was 
Chowan Beach, Edenton, N. C. and 
it appearing that service upon 
said defendants cannot be bad in 
this state, it is ordered that they 
do appear with ten days after due- 
publication of this order, and do 
what is necessary to prbtect their 
interest. ' 

And it is ordered that this order 
be published once a week for four 
successive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun. a newspaper published 
in Virginia Beach, Virginia. 

Teste: 

JOmi V. FENTRESS, Cleric 

By: R. H. West, DC. 
W. Sh^tere Drewry, p.q. 

2-1041 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the CSeric's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 4th day of FeiMtiary, 
1968. 
RICHARD JOHN DEWEY 
SrOSEBUBG, Plaintiff, 
against 
WttiUAM GARY STONEBURG, 
Defendant. 

" Order of Publicition 
The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimo- 
nii from the said defendant upon 
the grounds of continuous and un- 
internq>ted separation for a period 
(rf twa years or longer. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defoidant 



"t 



electricity will heat 

ydur home, warm your wat^r, 

cook your rood 

keep 3roa cool, bring you 

color television, 

dean your teeth, make your coffee, 

carve your roast beef, 

and 80 much more than Edison ever 

dreamed of when he turned 

on the first li^t 

Ekctrkity makea a world of difference, 

doenitit? 



<^> 



YIRGMA ELECTRIC AND POWia 




LB^GAL NOTICES Virginia Beacfi SUN, Thursday, February 10, 1966 



is a non-re&ident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being Raiford, Flori- 
da, it is ordec«l that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 
A copy— Teste: \ 

JOHN V. FEKTHESS. Clerk 
By: Mary M. Wite, D.C. 
Harold M. Stem, pq. 
408 Board of TracV Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-10-4t 




COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

I In the Clerk's Offtee of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 17th day flf January, 
1966. 

Order of Publicaft'on 

GAIL LYNETTE BURNELL 

WEBB, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

GER'VLD HUGHES WEIW, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is t*i ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said d^endant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. And an al'fid- 
avit having been made and fl^ed 
that the defendant is a non-residt nt 
of the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address bein^': 
2810 S.,W., 14th Avenue, Ft. Lau- 
derdale, Florida, it is ordered theit 
he do appear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Cleric 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
Moss and Bryan 
Maritime Tower 
Norfolk, Virginia 

l-2&4t 



Page 3^ 



Church Listings 



CHARITY IMETHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Leiiie E. Graco, Miniiter 
10 :00 a.m.— Church School 
1 1 :G0 a.m. — Morning Worship 



COMMUNITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Acredale — Kempsrille 
Rev. John L. Kibler, Jr. 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 



FOUNDRY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Va. lich. Blvd., Lynnhaven 
William H. Acoita, Miniiter 

8:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. — 
services 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
6 :30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck. Road 
LeRoy Davi*, Miniater 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Virginia Beach, on 
the 26th day of January, 1966. 
Order ot Publication 
ELUE ALEXANDER 

AIVAUOTIS, 

Plaintiff, 

against 
GUS N. AIVlAUOrk 

Defendant. 
The objection of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa et Thoro 
to he later merged into a dfivorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds of de- 
sertion. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: Athens 
Greece, it is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) daj^ 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to prot- 
tect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

iBy: J. Curtis Fruit. D. C. ' ' 
Messrs. Drewry & Evans, Attys, 
3007 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

2-3-41, 



Rll Cracks And 
Holes Better 

Handles like putty. Hardens like wood. 

PLASTIC WOOD* 

The Offft///w - Accept No Substltuta. 



HAYGOOD METHODIST 
CHUJRCH 

8149 Bayshore Road 
8 :30 a.m., 9 :45 a.m. and 1 1 :00 

a.m. — Worship Services 
9:45 am. — Church School for 
all age groups 
11:00 a.m. — Sepond session of 
Church School for children 
up through 7th grade and 
adults. 
7 :00 p.m. — Methodist Youth 
Fellowship Toi young people 
7th, 8th and 9th grades in 
Junior High Group and 10th 
grade up for Senior Group. 
Friends welcomed. 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

4713 Haygood Road 
Robert F. Bryan, Pastor 

9:45 a.rj. — Church School 
11 :00 p m. — Morning Worship 



KNOTTS ISLAND 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. ' 
Robert C. Black, Miniiter 

1 :00 a.hi. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 



LeKIES METHODIST 
CHURCH 

5560 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rev. C. Katon Gray 

8:30 a.m. — Early Worship 

Service 
9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Late Worship 

Service 
6:00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 

LYNNHAVEN METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Little Neck Road 
Rev. Oscar V. Rodriguex 

10:00 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a..m — Momiing Worshii 



NIMMO METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 
10:15 a.m. — Church School 
11:16 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PLAZA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

208 Plaza Trail 
Herbert G. Hobbs, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 aum. — Worship Service 
7 :00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



SALEM METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 
10 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Church School 
7:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

409 First Colonial Road 
ReT. H. Wark Curry, Pastor 



lEoVolde; 
of£bi^erie2x< 





Youth win ofitn l!tt«n, with 
cu^^ and Interetl, to Hi* 
voico of •xpcrimce. Grand* 
pa'i tales about tho "old 
days" can bo quHo qioll- 
bindin0. 

An expert ta any fMd b 
worth listening to If «i« b 
Interested in tho subject oT 
hand. We all know thoT 
there h no subsh'tate for •»• 
perience. 

When sofflething goet 
wrong vtriMi household or of* 
flee equipment, we wont the 
servicee of on expert. We 
vnmt to know we are dealing 
with wcperleneed peoplew 
Our eonfldenoe b somewhof 
shaken if wmeone soyi^ "IVa 



never done this before, bul 
I think I can do it.** 

There is likewise no sub- 
stihite for experience when 
it comes to buying the things 
we need. There ore "ex- 
perts" in the retail merdiom 
dising field, too. 

It's a safe bet that tho 
merchant who has been do- 
big business in this commun- 
ity for many years has sur- 
vived and prospered through 
his ability to meet the com- 
munity's needs fully, and 
with guaranteed sottsfoction. 

Whatever your needs, look 
ftrst to the loctd business 
community. Youlohwaysbo 
gladyoodid. 



It Hi 8t HoiB* JiSJSifw 



MliNia«itf|njntr 



And To Get The Most For Your Money, 
Shop The Merchants Who Advertise In The 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



9 :45 a.m.— Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m..— Youth Fellovrahip 

ST, MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana 
Rot. D. p. Felton, Pastor 

9:30 a.m.— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.fn. — Worship Service 



TABERNACL'E methch>ist 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Robert H Garner, Minister 
9:45 a.m.— Church School ' 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning, Worship 



THALIA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Pine Ave. & Va. Bch. Blvd 
William L. Asher, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:45 a.m. — Worshio 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
METHODIST CHURCH 

207 - 18th Street 
Rev. Beverly Felty 
8:30 a.m. — Wofship Service 
Summer Months 
9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — rWorship Service 



PENTECOSTAL 



PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th St. -and Baltic Ave. 
El wood Kern, Pastor 



PRESBYTERIAN 



BAYSIDE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Near Robbins Corner 
Rev. J. E. Johnson, Pastor 

9:45 a.m . — Sunday School 
11:00 am — Morning Worship 



BOW CREEK 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

9:30 a.m.— Church School 
Rosemont Roarl & Plar.a Trail 
Wents J. Miller, Minister 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday <jcliool 
11:00 a.m. — Churc+i Service 
CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN 

CHURCH 
First St., Glenrock, Norfolk 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6 :30 p.m.— What-Nots 
Fellowship 
6 :30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Young People's 
Fellowship 



CHRIST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

1200 ArafTona Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minister 

8 :30 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 
9 :30 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. at 36th St. 
John S. Lyies, Pastor 
Mr. William D. Russell 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
Nursery Service Provided 



KEMPSVILLE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

620 Kempsville Rd. 
J. L. Cb|ipock, Pastor 

9:'40 A.M.— Sunday School 
11:00 A.M. — .Mnining Worshii 
6:00 P.M.— r ond Sunday) 
■^ • >i Fpllnwshipf 
929 First Colonial Road 



KINGS GRANT 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

(Now meeting in the King's 

Grant Elementary School) 

Raymond C. Flitton, Pastor 

9 :50 a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning VV'orship 



LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Lynnhaven Villaere 
Rev. Marion R. Webb, Jr. 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship 



THALIA TRINITY 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

420 Thalia Roao ■ 
Sidney D. Crane. Minister 

3:30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
10:4.^ a.m. — Church School 



ST, MATTHEWS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

1010 Sandra Lane, Va. Beach 
Father' OHara, Father FmJUy 

Summer Masses — 7:30, 9:00, 

10:30 and 12:00 
Confes.sion each Saturday 4:00 

to 5:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 



ST. NICHOLAS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

644 ittle Neck Rd. 

Phone 340-7231 

Rev. Thomas M. Summers 

Sunday Masses — 8:15, 9:30, 
10:45, and 12 Noon in the 
Church; 11:00 ih Princess 
Theatre, 3177 Virginia Beach 
Blvd. 

Confessions — Saturday 4-5 p.m. 
and 7-8 p.m. 



Peace Corps 
Test Feb. 12 

Virghiia Beach area residents in- 
terested in putting their skills to 
use in developing nations around 
the world are invited to take the 
Peace Corps placement te^ at 9 
a.nl. on Saturday, February 12 at 
Room 3A, Basement, Norfolk Post 
Office Building. 

The Peace Corps uses the place- 
ment test to determine how an ap- 
plicant can best be utilized over- 
seas. The test measures genial 
aptitude and the ability to learn 
a language, not education or 
achievement. (If test scores indi- 
cated a" limited language-learning 
ability, for example, the Peace 
Corps tries to place the applicant 
in an English-speaking country.) 
The placement test requires no 
preparation and is non-competitive 
—an applicant can neither pass nor 
fail. 

The application form, not the 
placement test, is the most impor- 
tant factor in the selection of vol- 
unteers. Persons interested in serv- 
ing in the Peac^ Corps] must fill 
out an application, if^mey have 
not already done so, and present 
it to the tester before takir^ the 
test. Applications may be obtained 
from local post offices or from the 
Peace Corps, Washington, D. C. 
20525. 

The placement test takes about 
an hour and a half. An optional 
achievement test, for appKcants 
who havb' Adied French or l^an- 
ish requireCtmother hour. 



WYCLIFFE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH^ 

John B. D€y Elem. School 
J. Stanton Slain, Pastor 

10:00 a.ro. — Morninjr Worship 



ROMAN CATHOLIC 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

Uth St. & Arctic Circle 

Rev. Francis V. Bambrick 

MASSES 

Winter— 8:00, 9:30, 11:00, 

12:16 
Summer — (June 1-Labor Day) 
7:00, 8:00. 9:00, 10:00, 
11:00, 12:00 
Holy Days— 6:00, 7:00, 9:00 

and 6:30 p.m. 
Weekday, winter— 6:30. 8:45 

Sunymer, 8:45 a.m. only 
Confessions — 4:00 to 5:00 and 
7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Saturday 



ST. GREGORY THE GREAT 
CATH<M.IC CHURCH 

7271 Viri^nla Baach Blvd. 
Rev. FUvian YeUako, O.S.B. 
Re*. PaM^hsJ Km^ O.S.B. 
MasM! — 8:80r 8:00, 9:30, 

11:00 and 18:30 
Conf enioaa ara mi Satnrdu 

7:80-8:80 



Keeping Your 
Help Happy 

CHARLOTTESVILLE - To keep 
employes happy, a boss shouW 
train them to take over his job, a 
management expert recently told 
a group of home builders meeting 
at the University of Virginia. 

"This is a very dif^cuR task, but 
it is necessary for your company's 
survival," said William H. Kayen, 
assistant professor of managem«jt 
at the Univerity's Mclntire School 
of Commerce, in a discussion of 
employe relations at the second 
annual Home BuiMers' Inrtitiite. 

Builders ai9l develq)ers from 
throughout Virginia attended the 
institute, which was aimed at help- 
ing them solve practical business 
problenrw with modem man^e- 
ment procedures. The three-day 
session was ppon.sored by the 
Home Builders Association of Vir- 
ginia and the Mclntire SAool of 
Cammerce. 

Kaven gave the buiWers a series 
of guidelines toward hapjaer and 
more efficient employes. 

"Let each worker know as much 
of the over^l picture a^ possMe," 
fie stressed. "The man di^fajg a 
hole when he doesn't know why 
is like a convict smashing rocks 
in the prison yard for punishJnent. 
Both are doing meanii^less jobs, 
a*l neither will care how wdl he 
does it. 

"But let that man know wlqr 
he's digging — perhaps help him 
to discover on his own the be^ 
way to do it — and. you've gfA, 
a happier and more kryal wwker. 
You've made him feel that he's 
important." 

It is aho vital to pu^ deqidott- 
making down to the kwer levefa. 
Kaven said. "By dd^ating au- 
thority to subordinate aa {aot as 
thev can handle it. you an not 
onlv giving them a greater Mer- 
est in the coraoany, bat are traft* 
ing them to take over jwt Jikl 
when vou move hitler." * 

Apathetic, discoetwted _^, 

can cost awr fima Its Bfe to 

done pon-lv or not at all. i» cri|^ 
oling strflces and in iiim1Im<'>ii1u 
ing of new hdp. be aaid. 

"One of tiie cooDirT's mm b%. 
portent earooita ht Aii flMwy ^ 
n»na«eroat," Kmm aiM. % 
has even cropped np Id Caon^ 
CMna: ^Awn niie im tf , 
stdtatioB with mI dBdM»4Mfc 
by Hm «ufan ia Mr am «r 
i^li hM tept tf 
the jobe iMyt* 




J 



Donormr jean shei4£bs, 



NOHMN LflQN SBELIfliS. 



71» ^i^BCt of Ait nk is to ob- 
taki a tmfee a mem ti Anv, 
fD Isc b doe Qme meriged ifllo 
a dvoroe a vinculo mabimctf 
fim te aaid defeniat. iim die 
grwBdi at id^aical aod mental 
crudly and/or cooatni^iw descr- 
tioB aHngBd to have iKomred on 
SeoenoiMr B. OB. 

And aa affida^ baidqg been 
made a*! fikd that tfie defend- 
ant is a mKRsidedt of the Stirte 
flf Vsgii^ tile last known post 
cBca addMBi being: vni Ooundl 
AwBte, Uncdn Paric, lOchigan, 
it k ordered that he do appear 
m (») di^c afler 
benof. and do 
be aunueaij to protect 
hbMratlBtlii srit 

A oaff-^fmtUti 

JOm V. FIMlflISS, Cleric 
Wr J. OintiB nut, DjC. 
Se^ Sacks k KenM. p.q. 
!lk«toia NaiiaBri Bvk Building 
Mrfrik. VligiBia 

S-UHt 



OMMDNWBALn OF VnUHNIA 

ia Oe Ctet's Office of the Cir 
ciit Oomt of the City of Vh^a 
, OB die «fa day d Fetnary, 



liMM a BAMMM, maidtiff, 



maiMAM S. BAlaiAM. Defend- 
ant 

Order of PabBcailiaBi 

> The object of this suit is to take 
dqioo^ions at tlie law c^ices of 
Brydl^ it Bnqies, 1380 Laskin 
^ Boad, Vii^nia Beadi. Virginia cm 
tiK Sih dagr d February, 1966 in 
eider lo obUin a decree of (fivcHve 
a vlDCUk) matrinKmil 

And an affiikvit having made 
and Qled thM &e def»idant is 
a aoa-feadeDt of Ae state of Vir- 
gtaia, the last knoirn post office 
address being: 2707 MouiAain Air 
Drive, Roanoke Virginia, M is or- 
dered thtf he do ifiiear here 
nibin ten (10) da^ after due 
pnUKation herecrf, and do what 
4ury be necessary to jnotect hii 
jDlntst m tUs soft. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOm V. FianBESS. Oerk 

8?: lary IL White, DC. 
^Brydges k Brgyles, p.q. 
m» Urina Boad 
^^rgiaia Beadi, Viipua 



\Af#iia iMdt SUN, Hwnday, i^i^ary JO. 1966 

ilUMMW mil ALTH OP VnWINlA 

fii«» CMA OttOI «f the Or 

emcum «f «ie Oy ai ^hgUa 

BeMdi, « te ani dqr otVAraHy. 



NOnCE 
VDMSDilA: 

the regolar roeeUng of the 
QMnd d the City of Virgirea j tomey. for a Use Permit to am- 



ttia IMn property ttne (fronting 
mm lent 00 BIrefoot Cotni). a 
oanUoed mmbt of aaB.« feet 
aimg li» SocOiTn property Mne. 
KenpevffieBoroi#. 

W. AppBotiin «f J. E. Moore, 
G. C. Bief, and P. W Ackiss fat 
a change Of aooing from Residence 
Dupte IMatrkt i (R4) 1) to Gen- 
ial Comnereiid Distrkt 1 (CC 1) 
and UraMed Oamneraal Diatrict 
(C-l, 1). 

Parcel 1 to be CG l: Certain {Mtv 
perty located at the Pforthwest 
Werseotnn of the proposed exten- 
sion of Independence Boulevard 
and prapesed Vk^a Beach Toll 
Road Interdiange, fronting ido feet 
on the West side of Indc^eidence 
Boiievffl^ frontii^ 285 feet on Ae 
NM4h Sde of {miposed intat:hange 
(rek)catioa of Benney Road), a dis- 
tance of 310 feet doog the North- 
em property line. (Said parcel be- 
ing bisffigular in siupe.) 

Parcel 2 to be CO 1: Certain 
property k>cj^ at the N<xtheast 
intorsectpLd proposed extension 
of ari c p c ndatce. Boulevard and 
proposed Vingamt Beach Toll Road 
taterdnnge, frontii^ 260 feet <» 
the East aide of proposed Indepen- 
dence Boule\^uxi, a depth of 210 
feet akxig tiie Nnthern prop^y 
line, a width of 250 feet a^ng the 
Bastan property line, a depth of 
aiO feet along the Southern pro- 
p«ty line. 

Paroei S to be CL 1: Certam 
prop^ beginning at a point 310 
feet East of [B-oposed Independence 
Boidevard wMi its intersection «tth 
the Virgmia Beadi Tol Road In- 
terdiange. a width d 250 feet albng 
the Western property line (Eastern 
property Une d Parcel 2), a ccm- 
bined distance d 900.50 feet along 
die Norfiiem propesty line, a com- 
bined <S:9taice d 310.1 feet along 
the Eastern property line, a dis- 
tance d 747.47 feet akmg the 
Southern property line, (Containing 
3.9 acres). KempavHk Borou^. 

V. Application d Participating 
Sports, Inc. by Thomes Broyles. 
Attorney, for a change d zoiring 
from Limited Commerciri District 
1 (C-L 1) to Gnerai (Commercial 
District 1 (CG 1) and a Use Per- 
mit to operate a gasoline supply 
statwn on said propefty fronting 
2S0 feet on the Emt Sidle d South 
Lynnhaven Road (relocated), be- 
ginning at a point 300 feet Ntrth 
d Cox's Bridge, a distance d 210 
feet along the Northern pn^rty 
line, a diatance of SO feet akmg the 
Eastern property Hne, a distance 
d leo feet along the Southern pro- 
perty line. SsHd pared kicated 
North d Cox's Bridge and fronting 
OQ Socith Lymhaveo Road (re- 
bcated) which is just East d the 
eafafting South Lynn haven Road. 
Lymbaven Borou^. 

VI. Ap{^icati<m d Birdneck Coun- 
try CWb Apartments. Inc., T/A 
Devonshire Town House i^iart- 
ments by Rdiert L. Simpson. At 



BeMh nil be bdd in the Orcuk 
OMrt on linday, Fdiruary 14. 
Wm, At o'clock P.M., aft whicb 
Itee peraone wffl be heard for and 
te foUoaring pmposei 
d aoBing, use peimits, 



1 A(:piKatitn d Lacy L. Redd 
far a Use Peraiit to operate a mo- 
Welnmeptfk on certain {vvperty 
iDoMed on the East aode d X^ 
Bay Street (Gtj d Norftft and 
atf d Virginia Beach cttnding 
Hne), ateoSDg from tiie North 
■da d LJttie Creekl a distance d 
MD feet naore or less, to ttie shore 
Hae d Chatfeake Bay havii^ a 
mdii d 4B5 feet nxH^ d less ^Hig 
the Noctiiem {Hxiperty Mne (siwre 
Ine d Clw«i>edte Bay) and a 
dipA d S4 feet naore or less akffig 
put d the Eulera property Une, 
tammg and nnoiog SOO feet along 
praperty d Sander Materials to 
iw riiire line d tiil6 Little Creek 
ChaaneL Having a depth d 2390 
ieet dang the remaiiider d the 



• ieOALMOnCK 



irtdMid«3|eet donglfae Sooth- 
«rn property Une. Lyimhaven Bor 

X. Af^cation of R«i) EsUt« 
QitMpiiaes, Inc., by Jones. Coo- 
sdfo, ndkem, and On«beH. Atr 
txney*, tor a clofflge d zonkig 
tnm Residence Sdxulnm Distrid 
S (R-S 3) to Mdt^e Family Rest- 
deoce Diatnct (R-df ) on Lote 6. 7, 
8, 9, 10, M, 12. 13, part d 14, 18. 
27a, nb, 28, 2Ba, 2ab and a 25 acre 
parcel, ptat d Lynnhavoi Hei^Ks, 
aaU propety bounded on the North 
by Wolanare Credc and mi the 
Weat by London Bri^ Creek, and 
on the South aod East by the sd>- 
(ttMasion d L^idiaven Heights. 
More. detailed intotnation in the 
City Planning Commission, Lynn- 
haven Boroi^. 

XI. AppUcation d Jagco, Iik., 
by J. Peter HoEand, Hft Attorney, 
far a change d zoning fr<»n Resi- 
dence Di^iJex District 1 R-D 1) to 
Limited Commercial District 3 
(C-L 3), Multiple Family Residence 
Dstrid (BM) and a Use Permit 
to erect 75 apartment units. 

Parcel 1 to be C4i 3: Ootain 
(»t)perty front&% 900 feet on the 
West side of South Lyimhaven 
Road b^imang at a p(»nt 230 feet 
more or kss Smith d Cox's Bridge, 



• l»3UULN0TIC& 

—4- 

a depth d 807 ieet aioBg tfie Nerth- 
en property Use, a widlfa d OS 
toet mne or leas aiiiBg tiie Waalem 
property line fli oa den Bridge 
Creek), a (ttstuieed 5G0 feet ikore 
or kas akmg the Southern in^ier- 
ty Itoe. 

Paroei 2 to be H-M: Gertaan 
property frontiii^ 786 feet more or 
leas on the West side d &>uth 
Lyndiavoi Read beginniag at a 
point 730 feet more or lasa South d 
Cox's Bridge, a depth d 960 fed 
more or leas ^i^ the Nortiiem 
property line (Soirtijem property 
Mae d Piuvel 1), a widtii d 870 
feet more or less atong the West- 
em pn^ierty line (London Bridge 
Creek), a «pih d 1219 feet more 
or leas ahng the Southan i»t)peity 
line. Lyimhaven Borou^. 

XU. AfpUcatioo d Newzdl Cor- 
p(H-ation (formerly Walter J. New- 
ton) tb renew a Use Permit to op- 
erate. a mobile heme park and 
Use Pomit to operate a central 
sewage and water system on cer- 
tain property frontii^ 1599 feet 
more or less oa the West side d 
Atwood Town Road, beginning at 
a point 5390 feet more or less North 
d Sandbrjdge Road, having a 
depth d 4076.16 feet akng the 
Northern property line, a wicMi d 



IfiOJUL 

■ ■TinrT 

feafalBBK 



HOPBW 



vmm fediiam ^ WaataM fro- 
perty Mae add « dMi «( «•« 
feet lim te Seadbeni pi«p«rty 
Moe. (Oedi^iBe US acNamore or 
kiss.) PrUteBm Asm B<woa|^ 

XIH. AppUoation d Herman C. 
Samyer lor a Use Pennt to opo*- 
ate a aeirage treatment ^cfltty on 
certain pitperty kioated 600 Ieet 
South d LcHidon Bri4ge Road, be- 
giimhig at a pdot 1600 feet Eaat 
d Sa^ Comer^Boad. Said pared 
being^ triangidu: n shape, a dis- 
tance d no feet doi^ the North- 
ern property Une, a dstance d 140 
feet along the Weston {avperty 
property Une, a distance d 210 fe^ 
ak»g the Southiem pr(q)erty me. 
More detaUed jnfonnation in die 
dfice d the Oty P!annii^ Com- 
mission. Pr ince ss Anne Borou^. 

XIV. AppHcatim d John Ara- 
gona Enteiprises, Inc., by Keiam 
and Kdlam, Attorneys, for a Use 
Permit to omiatruct 8 apartment 
units on certain property located 
at the Nortbwett intersection d 
South Lyimhaven Road and Fan 
Ridge Road, froning 132 J feet <hi 
the North side d South Lynnhaven 
Road, frwiting 191 feet on tiie West 
side d Fero Ridge Road, fronting 
191 feet on the South side d Club 
House Road, a distance d 198.8 



J^AINQTIPB 



Ieet akog tlM Wadam {mperty 



• Lf9^NPTH» 



feet on 



XV. Apfieatte d G. B. Sidta 
kr a duoie h) zttiDg fimn Rftail 
BuaineM DMriot- 1 (R-D to Gen- 
et^ Botinaas Distrkt 2 (B4) on 
ctti^propeityfrenttilMled on 
the North aide d IMh Stred be- 
^BBiflg at a poUi SO tot West 
d MediteiTaoeam Avenue, a depth 
d MO fed aloQgdie Eadera and 
Weatem property lines, widfedSI 
fed doi^ the ftortbem Property 
Mne. Vu^ffia Beech Borou^ 

X\n. J^tiacaHoad Max4ha Waab- 
taieton Hotd Oeiporaticn to a Uae 
Pennit to constitict 40 motd imits 
on certain property located at 
the Southead ideraectkm d At- 
lantic Avenue and Hh Street, froirt- 
ing 205 fed on the East side d 
Atlantic avawe, fronting 190 fed 
on tiie Sodfa side d 8th Stred, a 
distance d ISO fed along the 
Southan property Hne, a distance 
d 206 fed along the Eastern pro- 
perty line. Vffginia Beach Borough- 

XVn. .^iplicdaon d Kemps 
Landing Corporation for a change 
d aofling from Residane Subraiian 
Distrid 3 (RS 3) to MuWply Fam- 
ily Residence Distrkt (R4{) d 
Lots 20A, 208, 21A, 21B, 23, and 24. 
Plat d Lynnliaven Heights. Said 



pnparty tontiai IflUt 
tiM Soulh akie d BHpi 
begioa^ at ito idaaaeHn «^ 
(k«at f^ck Boad. A dkstanoe d 
focas led akmg the Wealam {Xh 
perty Une. (Sakt area being trian- 
0uiar in 'ihape and i^edad by 
WajiDaD Lane), More detaied to- 
formatka is the dfice d City Han- 
nk^ O M nm tfg^y l^/Bsbavm Bor- 
ough. 

XVHI. ApoticO^aa d R. £. Town- 
send £date by Peter Agdaato. IB, 
lor a diacoa^apnce, cioflure and 
abandonment d a portiea d Boee 
Marie Avenue. Sdd strad begin- 
BiBg d the Seuth aide d Viiginia 
Bead) Boulevard and extending 
in a Southerly directkm SS fed 
to ita intersectun with Cleveland 
Stred. Ptd d BokM Place, 
Bayakfe Borou^. 

XIX. Appyodion d Cbryskx 
Sfotors Cwpwdion by l^ien- 
cer Gil, Attorney, f<^ a Use 
Pennit to operate a new and used 
car de^ersh^ on c&iain property 
fronting 250 fed on (he Sodh aide 
d Virginia Beach Bodevard begin- 
ning at a point 475 feet Wed d 
Plaza Trail, a &tonce d 542.44 
fed along tiie Eastern pnpeity 
Une, a distance of 254.98 fed aloi^ 
tiie Southern jsioperty Une (Nbrfdk 



• mMNKnces 

Way), a (Mdnea «< WtM fed 
^■^ Hie mdett gwfarty Hne. 
jOL Afvlicattai d Boitee Mrd. 
Mc., far a #ltagi «f KOlBg fcem 
Reskieoce Sdwrinn ndrict t iiUS 
3 toOdMtiiOailiSMiclil Diatrict 2 
(CjG » md a Vkt F^oril ta^iper- 
ate a new and user Otf dculorafa ip 
on certain property, Jaoatad at the 
Sodfaead ktferaedkm d Virginia 
Madi Bouleiwrd «id Fooodry 
Lane, fronting 4QQ) Sad at the 
South dded VirgidiB BMch Beule- 
vard, froDtiag 814J fad an the 
Sad akie d Foipilry Lue, a dis- 
tance d 260 fad eo Oe Seu&em 
property Vm. a dialHoed^ WaiN^ 
{dong Ike Eadom property line. 



Lynnhaven 

XXI. Apptioattei d Nawcadle 
Motd, uSc., far a Use Pennit to 
otmstrud 9 aAfitoul motd units 
on <^1aki propety Inonthig SO fed 
on tiie Ead skle d Atlantic Avenue, 
beginning at a point 100 fed North 
d 12Qi Stred, a d^tance d ISO 
fed akx^ tiie Nortii^n imd Seutb- 
em [woperty Vms, a diatance d 
50 fed sikxag the Eastern property 
Une. Virginia Beaoh Borai^. 
JOHN V. FEaSTRESS, Qetk 
% Margard E Hood, D.C. 

344t 



struct 160 ^>artment units (75 unite 
previously approved) on certain 
property froniii^ 500.31 feet on the 
West side d Old Seatack Road, 
fraotiag 110.23 feet on the Soutii 
skle d Old Seatack Road, having a 
combined deptii d 971.95 feet 
akmg the Western property 
line (Birdneck Acres and pro- 
poiy d others), having a axn- 
bioed wkkh d 918.04 fed akmg the 
South«n property line (Birdneck 
Acres and R. J. MiDs) containuig 
6.287 acres. Lynnhavoi Borough. 

VH. Apfdicatkm d Grayson M. 
Whitehurst. Jr., by J. Pder ^1- 
land. ni. Attorn^, for a change 
d zoning from Itesidence Suburtwui 
District 2 (R-S 2 to Multifrfe 
F«mrdy Residaice Distrid <R-M) 
and a Use Peimit to operate a 
nursing home on certain property 
k>cated at the Northeast inta-sec- 
tkm d Fir^ Cokinid Road and 
wai-0-Wiap Drive, frorting 108.17 
fed on die Ead side d I%rst 
Cdoni^ Road, fronting 982 fset 



propoty line (U^e Credc I more or l^s on the North skle 



I) and a width d 1310 fed 
aiaqg (iie Soutiieii property Une 
(diore Une d Utde Creek). Con-' 
lai^lg m acres more or less. Bay- 

M. Afpiicnina d Sayabore De- 
vaiepBMd Gorparatkm by Itams 
BMi^aB. Attonegr. for a dnage d 
atfag from Bes^ieattd Sd»i>an 
iXttrid 4 i&^4) widi Mdd and 
fharid OidHd CPD Sup^ement 
la MUlipfe Family Rewlenoe Dis- 
trid OMf) d certain prqierty 
taaldl m led Nnth d Sbon 
^SriTe twgiwlag da point 368 fed 
pdi^ «r len Ead d G ra e nweM 
teal.,a^lbtanR d 400 fed dong 
te VMbhi fPppety Mae, a indlh 
^Wftt^, ^tm fte Nartii^ pro- 

elK, a liilBQoe.d |» fad 
iba teHBm pnperty Mae 




d WifrOWisp Drive fronting 141.45 
feet on &e West side d Tredrog 
Road, a distance d 978.05 feet 
akmg tttt Northern [Htqiatty Une 
(Southan property Une d Virgida 
Beach Hospital. Lynnhaven Bw- 
ou^. 

Vm. AppUcatkm d Windsor 
Motor Co., by Oiwi aid Guy, At- 
torneys, for a chaise d zona^ 
from Reskiaitial Siftitan District 
3 (R^ 31 witii Motd. Tourist and 
BesCaurad Dstrict <T-2» Sorfrie- 
roent to Geiwd loketrial DisWrt 
3 <M-1 3> oa catain property k>- 
caledddK Satthwest toterscftkm 
d Bonney Road and Happy Stred. 
fronting too fed «i Ae South siife 
of Barney Road, frootii^ 100 fwt 
on the Wed side d Hefpy Street. 
a Aataaoe d UO fed da« the 
SodiwfB and Western property 
tarn. Lyanteven Bntai^. 

a. ApphcsMffii d Pi^ H. KdM 
far a dwage d aoaag from Raai- 
deooe fkfhai OsbnA 2 <R-D 2) to 
lUtipla Fami^ fieddence Didrkt 
flbUi flf certad pivpeity frwtasg 
SSfedai the Souft side d L^un 
Itei be^nning at a poM SIB fad 
Ifcli d Maiey Drive, a ooni«id 

Hmtmtt 

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^ . __ 

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« UKIAINQTKES 



ef VkgWa BeMii <w the tfMiilay 
«( AMOry. UN. 

Qtier ef PoUkatiMi 

liSA GORDON, Administratrix 

of Uie Estate d. David Gordon, 

Deceased, 
Platetiff, 
vs. ■ 

HIBlAM T. JENNINGS, , 

an infant, 
Defendant. 

ttit object of the above-styled 
actum is to recover damages for 
the alleged wroqgfid death d David 
Gordon, eon <rf Liza Gordon, Vk- 
giiua Beach, Virginia, and of IkkUe 
Gordrai, ^n^iereabotks unknown. 
And it appearing by Affidavit flled 
Booording to law that the plaintiff 
and defendant herein have agreed 
i^on the terms qf settlement of 
this action, but the said Eddie Gor< 
don's, f atha* of the deceased, and 
ther«f(Hre a party in interest ia this 
action, n^wreaiMUts is unlonwn; it, 
is tiierefore ^ 

ORDERED ttiat the said Eddie 
Gordcm do appear within ten (10) 
days after due publication of this 
Order, in the Cleric's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach iind ^ what is neces- 
sary to protect his interests. And 
it is f«^ 0Ri%3CED that this 
Order be published once a week 
for four (4) successive weeks in 
the Virginia iBeach Sun, a news^ 
p{4)er {Minted in and of general dp- 
culatiMi in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 

A Copy— Teste: 

J0!t4 V. FENTRESS, C!«A 

By R. H. West, D. C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
van LasMn Road 
Viixinia Beadi, Virginia 

1^-tt 



And an iffidavtt faarving been 
made and filed that tiiere are or 
may be otter penons who mas 
have an intoest in the sii>ject mat- 
ter to be di^wsed of in tins suit, 
(OAvit: the h^s at law, next of 
kin, Iten creditora, surviving con- 
sorts, executors and ackninistra- 
tors, f any there be, of Ji»JNI£ 
I^^iDSAY, also known as Jinnie 
I lindsay, Mary Harris, Jennie Gatl- 
k)g. Robot Gating, Mary GatHng, 
Jbe Bumian, SokMnon ^ay, Joe 
Dray and Ruth Lindsay, and aU 
other persona having an interest 
in the property to be disposed of 
to thir suit, whose names are un- 
knomi and who are made parties 
to this pioceecfa^ by the genersd 
description "Parties Urimown," it 



• IKALNOnCS 



laeDLi^koad 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 



147-« 



• lEOALNOnCSK (Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 10, 1966 



>C 



^blAl^l— ■ II I ■! .IW M I P - 



(M)BR£Z} that the above nam- 
ed persons ^ipear within ten (10) 
days after due pubOcationof this 
Order and do what is necessary (o 
protect their intore^ and it is fur 
tfaer 

ORDiERiED that the foregoing 
portion of this (^der be pii>tifihed 
in the VIRGIiNM BEACH SUN. a 
newspaper piMshed and leaving 
circulation in tte OIfy of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia 
A TRUE COPY, TESTE: 
JOHN V. I12*TRBSS, Cl«k 
By J. OiK-tis Fruit, Deputy Cleik 
KeQam and Kelkun, p.q. 
Board of Trade BuMng 
NodaSk, Virginia 

2-3-4t 



VIRGINIA: 

In Ae Clerk's offlee of the Cir- 
cuit Court of tlw City of Virginia 
Beadi. on the 2Sth day of January, 
1M6. 

Order of PiibUcatitai 

JULIAN W. HAIRiEIS, et ais 
Complain^its 
vs 

JOE IBUHNUM, et ate. 
Respondents ' 

The puipose of this suit is to 
establish the Will of Jennie Lind- 
sry, also known as Jinnie Lindsay, 
divising the herednaifter described 
property to JOHN HARRIS and 
MARY HARmS and to establish 
the deed of Joe fiumam and Solo- 
. mon Bray quit-claiming all of their 
interest in the said property unto 
the said JOHN HARRIS and to de^ 
termine the present owners of said 
property and to partRion the same 
in one of the modes i»-escribed by 
law, the said property being de- 
scribed as folows: 

ALIL that certain tract, piece or 
parcel of land, situated in the City 
of Virginia Beach, on Kellam Road 
and containing ^ (6) acres, more 
or less, and bounded as follows: 

BEGINNING at William Parker's 
lane in Kellam Road and running 
" Southwardly aloi^ s«id road to a 
gum; thence North eSMi degrees 
Bast to a run or creek to said Wil- 
liam Parker's land; thoice along 
sakl Parker's line to the beginning. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due diUg^ice 
b^s been used by and on behaV 
of the complaints to ascertain in 
what county or corporation the fol- 
knving named persons are, witim^ 
effect: 

It Joe Buroutm, address un- 
known, who was last heard of at 
an unspecified place in North Caro- 
lina. 

2. Solomon Bray, address un- 
known, who was last heard of at 
an unspecified place in North Caro- 
lina. 

3. Joe Bray, address ui&nown, 
who was last Iward of at an un- 
specified place in Nortlv Carolina. 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINL\ 

In tike Ckrii's Office of the Cir^ 

am Coupt of the City of Vlrghila 

Beach, oil the 18th doy af January, 

vm. 

Order of Pablicatton 

PERRY FRANKLIN 

HENDERSON, 
Plaintiff, 
agahst ^ 

MOLLY SABAH HUCHERSON 

IS^NDERSON, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et ihoro 
to be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii from the said 
defendant, i^n the grounds of de- 
sertion. And am affidavit having 
beat made and filed 'that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address b«ng: West- 
minister Way, Columbus, Geoi^a, 
H is ordered that ^ do appear 
ho-e witMn t«t (10) days after due 
ptdiUctakn htreoi, and do what 
may be necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerit 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
James R. McKoiry, p.q; 
Brydges & Broyles 
1369 Laskin Road 
ViEginia Beach, Virginia 

l-2(Mt 



VIBGINU: 

b die Ciresit Court of the City 
d VbtJasbt Beach on the 2Hh day 
of Jannary, INS. 

In ^ Matter of 

BSTME OF CARROLL W. 

HUDGINS, deceased.. • 

It appearii* d»at a report <rf the 
accounts of the personal represen- 
tatwe of CarroH W. Hudgins and 
of the debts and demands against 
the estate have been filed m the 
Clerk's Oifkx of this Coiart an4 that 
more Oam sot months have elaps- 
ed since the qtiaUBcation of the 
personri rei»es«itative, on motion 
of Virginia National Bank, Execu- 
tor of the Estate of Carroll W. 
Hudgins, deceased, it is ordered 
that the creditors of Carroll W. 
HtK^ins and of his estate and ail 
other persons interested in said 
estate appear in this Court on the 
3rd day of Maixii, 1966, and show 
cause against the payment and de- 
livery of the estate, without refiind- 
k^ bonds, to the legatees named 
in the will. 

A copy oi tt^ oHer Aail be 
piMiJied oQce a week for four (4) 
consecutive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper published 
in the aty of Virginia Beach, Vi^ 
ginia. 

WUfcox, Savage, Lawrence, 
Dickson & Sp^e, p. q. 
MO Virginia Natkmal Bank Bldg. 
Norfolk, Vlrgmia 23510 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

•By Mary M. YMt, D. C. 

1-2741 



Uon d ^>arties vAaam," an 
affidavit having ben ma^ and 
fited that sudi {Mrtlei are & 
known, sudi unknown i»irties be* 
ing the heirs, devisees and aic 
eeaaors in title of Joepk K Mor 
tell, had he died intestate, and 
any other persons who may be m- 
terested in' this sUb^ect matto* of 
the suit. 

tt is (XtDERED thM the said 
persons made defewiajits by the 
geaertd descripUoo of "Parties l^- 
known" do appear here within 10 
days after due publication of this 
ordCT and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect their interest 

It is further ORDERED that the 
foregoing portion of this order b* 
piMAed once a week for four 
successw* «eeks in the Vh^a 
Beach Sun, a newspaper published 
ta the City of Virginia Beach, Vir 
ginia. 

A oopy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRiESS, Qerk. 

By: J. Qirtis Fruit, D.C. 
I ask. for this: 
Gordon Wrigbt, p.q. 



facLOUt 



mm m 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



AUTOMOTIVE 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Cireutt Court ef the City 
of Vlrgtaia Beach te the XOth day 
of Jamary, UM. 

Order of PubUcation 

AUDREY FISIffiR librlNTIRG, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

JOSEPH PATRICK McimTRE, 
Ddendant. 

The object of this suit is to <^ 
tain a divorce a mnisa d. thoro, 
to be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo matriownii from the said 
defffldant upon the grounds of de- 
sertion. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
faidant is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address beii%: C/0 
Font Motor Company Plant. Louis- 
ville, Kentucky, it is ord^ed that 
he do appear here within ten (10) 
days irfter due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his intere^ in this suit 

A Copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By Mary M. White, D. C. 
Brydges & Broyks, p.q. 



VIRGINIA: 

In tbe Clerk's office of the Cir 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach <m the 21st day d January, 
1966. 

In Chancery 
SUIT TO AFFIRM MARRIAGE 
AND FOR A DECLARATION 
OF TIffi VALIDITY THEREOF 
AND OF THE STATUS OF 
PAULINE E1,IZA®ETH GAL- 
LUP MORREU. AS WIDOW OF 
JOSEPH E. MORIRELL 
PAULINE ELIZABETH GAU.UP 
MORRELL, Plaintiff. 

vs. 
MAMAN ELIZABETH MOR- 
RELL VASSAR 
1401 Ewell Itoad 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
LORA MARGARET MORRELL 

KEOUGH 
3130 Bayberry Street 
Virginia Beach, Vir^a 
LAURA LANDRY 
Salon Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
ANTHONY A. MORRELL 
3719 Hyde Circle 
Norfolk, Virginia 
JOSEPH HERMAN MCSIRELL 
19 Jouett Street 
Portsmouth, Virgiiua 
ANY OTIffiR HEIRS, DEVIS- 
EES AND SUCCESSORS IN TI- 
TLE OF J^OSEFH E. MORRELL 
PMi ANY OTHER PERSONS 
WHO MAY BE INTBRESfED 
IN Tiffi SUBJECT OF THIS 
SUIT, ALL OF WHOSE NAMES 
ARE UNKNOWN. AND WHO 
ARE MADE DJgFENDANTS BY 
THE GEffJERAL DESCRn>TION 
OF "PARTIES UNKNOWN," 
Defendants 

Order of Publicatlen 
The (*ject of this suit is to have 
the Court affirm the marriage of 
the plaintiff therein and the de- 
cedent named therein and to have 
tile said marriage decreed to be 
valid and for a declaration tiiat 
the plaintiff is the lawful widow of 
the said decedent, Joseph E. Mor 
roll. 

And an affklavit having been 
made and filed that tiiere may 
be certain parties who are or may 
be interested in the subject matter 
d the suit whose names are un- 
known and making ^uch persons 
defemlaBts by the general descrip- 



(XmMONWEALTH OF VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's (^flce of the Cir- 
aut Cwat of Ihe City of Virginia 
BeadJ, co tJie »st day of January, 
1966*. 

BARBARA RHEA JOHNS, 

Plaintiff. 

aguiat ^ 

RONALD MILTON JCffJES, 
Defendant. 

<Mer 1^ PubUoiitioii 

The Object of this suit is to ob; 
tain a divorce a vincq^o matrimonii 
frwn the said defendant upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having bera 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: RA 1335008&- 
Hows, Btry, 3rd Squadron, 14th 
A/C-M'O. Npw York, New York, 
it is ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect Us 
interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: J. Curtis Fruit D.jC. 
L. Charles Burlage, p.q. 
Plaza One' 
Norfolk, Virginia 

^^^4t 



tain a divwce a m«isa et thoro 
to be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii, from the 
saW detaidant iqwn thegitands 
ol desertion. 

And an affidavit havh^ been 
made and filed that the istea^uk. 
is a noQ-resident of the State of 
Vkginia, tiie last known poit offkx 
address being: 216 Nwth. Steven- 
son Street, Flint, MidilgAB,Jt is 
ordered that he do appear ^fcwe 
within ten (10) da)^ after diK 
pii)licatk)n hereof, and do what 
may be neceesary to protect his 
hiterest in this, suit 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges 4 Broylee 
James R. McKeoty 
1369 Laakin Road 
Virginia Beadi, ^rglnia 

l-20-4t 

OOMHONWEALIH OF VIRGINIA 

IB ilie Cferfc'i Offlee «i the Cir- 

erit CotBt of Ore Ctty <rf Vta^biia 

BMMdi. «B Uie 17th day of January, 

Ordor of Pabifcatkm 

MADIE HOPE SYKES, 
* Plaintiff, 



2 Automobiiea For Sale 

1963 PONTIAC BONEVILLE- 
4DR. HARD TOP BEAUTI- 
FUL DARK BLUE FINfflH. 
FmLY EQUIPraD & VERY 
CLEAN. DmECT FROM 
OflW^ER AND PRICED FOR 
QUICK SALE. PHONE 340- 

eui 



MERCHANDISE 
90 Articies Per Sale 




For the finest fum&ure l9bo}ite^ 
in g and r^niah^ call 40- 
6377. HUltqt U{dblstering Co.. 
1000 Vii^nia Beach Bodevard. 
Free estoiiates-^-t^ wA de- 
ttvery. New and used furniture 
br sak. 

7-224&1 



1966 6-cyUnder, 4-do(Hr Chevy Bel 
Aire. Good conditkm. $S00. Call 
34l>«9eo, m p.m. weekdays.. 

12-30tfn 



BUSINESS SERVICES 



30 Applience Servket 



VACUUM CLEANERS — Hoover. 
Sates and servfce. Prompt ef- 
ficirart repairs, Pkk up "tod de^ 
livery. Phone 42a4222. Fuel 
Feed k Building Suf^lies. Inc. 

tfn 



31 Puildln9--RepeiriiHI 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, wi the 94th day of January, 
190V' 

IRMA G. ST. CLAIR, Plaintiff, 
agahist 

E. BRYAN ST. CLAIR. Defend- 
ant.. 

Order of (PubUcation , 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant »i?)on the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affklavit having been 
made and filed tiiat the defendant 
is a non-resident of the ^te of 
Vir^nia, tiie last known jijjdress 
being: Roper, North Carolina, it is 
ordered that he do appear here 
within ten (10) days lAer due pub- 
lication hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his inter 
est in this suit , 

A c<^y— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Cla*. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Drewry & E^vans, p.q. 
3007 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

l-274t 



JAMES E. SYKES, 

, Defendant 

Ilie object of this suit is to d^ 
tain a divorce a vinci^ matrimooii 
btm the said defendant upon the 
grounds of having Hved separate 
and apart for a p^od of more Oan 
two years. And an affidavit having 
been ma<te and filed that the de- 
fendant is a ntti-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: Blue 
Ridge Sanitorium, Chaiiotteswille, 
^(irginia, it is ordered that he do 
appear here within ten (10) days 
after due pii)lication hereof, and 
d6 what may be necessary to pro- 
test his interest in this suit. 

A Copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Cleric 

By: Mary M. White, D. C. 
Moss and Bryan 
Alaiitime Tower 

NoiibUc, Virginia , .- 

l-2(Mt 



We ipwhilfi* ia kitdien cabinets. 

borne in^tramaits and any 

type of dwp «oi^ Call Ponda- 

rosa Mill Work at 3008 South 

Lynnhaven Road. 340«20 or 340- 

2682 evenii^ 

3-11-tfn 



AUTOMATIC 19«i 
SINGER ZIG-Z.AG 
Beautiful onditioD. No attach- 
ments ve needed to make but- 
tonholes, mtxx^an, ete. Taice 
over 6 payments of $7.10 or $42.60 
cash. Call nOw. Credit department. 
853-5011. 10-2&-tfn 

Tea for ten anybody? 50 piece 
French Haviland Lini^e tea set. 
And hand nAbed decoy dudcs- 
each one old and different. Also 
pairs of Lustres and hundreds of 
other old-time Uanps and goddies. 
Aladdin's Lamp i^tiques, 1513 
Pleasure House Road-at Robbins 
Comer. «4<344. l-204t 



RENTAL rSAL ESTATfc 

in Aperttiientt PumMwd 

1 ^ZROOM, Uvhig roooa. Idtch- 
«n, bath and lar^ watt-m ckset. 
CraitraUy kicked 4 bkxiki £rom 
beach. $45.00 pa- waeltk, eaaioT- 
table. CaH 43^960 or mmi. 

FlHUlSIffiD apiutment 313 ISth 
Street. Yevly rei^. 2 bk)cks to 
ocesi. Call 42M8a6. 

,a-«wfn 

'OCEANA — Clean farvUaad apart- 
ment Henty storage. B erid nitial 
area near base bus. large yard. 
Owner. 428-2256. »23-tfn 



NOnCE! 
Contractors It Home Builders- 
Let us help you with that new 
home - additkms — or repahrs. 
We can furnish mat«ials from 
basement to attic and akl you in 
financing. 
Phone: Kdlan & Eaton, Inc. 
(1) 436^2661 

42&-3937 

t&i 



TEAR GAS GUN 

Perfect protection against dogs, 
prowlers and would-ll^ ^RackeTs. 
For men or women. Menasco Gift 
Shop, 2611 Atlantic Avenue or In- 
gram Pharmacy No. 2, 34th and 
Atlantic Avenue, Virginia Beach. 

l-27Mt 



MAGNAVOX television set. 21" 
console. Electrolux vacuum clean- 
er. All attachments, including pow- 
er nozde and rug shampooer. Both 
like new. Call 428-7268. 1-27-tfn 



BACHELORS or couples. Luxury 
studio apartments weddy or 
monthly. Completely fiirnished 
with linens, cookware, including 
uUlities. BLUE MARLIN LWXIE. 
2411 Pacific Avenue. Call 428-6643, 
or 42&<114 after 6 p.m. 1-13-tfn 

Austin's Court Motel Apartmaits, 
206 - lath Stre^. Efficiency 
apartments. All tdlities fur- 
nished. Also, 4-room apartment 
and furnished rooni& Block 
frran Bus Station, By wedt (» 

, month. 

tfm 



CMmONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In Uie Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court d ^ C^ of Vir^nia 
Beadi, oo the Utbday of January. 
1906. 

Order of FdUcatkn 
LINDA THONO'SON JACOBS. 

Plaintiff, i^ahist 
MARVFJ THOMAS JACOBS. De- 

foidant 
The d}ject of this suit is to ob- 



OCmMONWEALTB <MP VmCONIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Ch-- 
eqlt Court af the Oty of VkflBia 
Beach, ob the 17th day of January, 



ALTERATIONS-REPAIRS 



WALSH AND SONS 

Buildtng and Remoddlng 

We will build your dream borne 
or oMke your preaeiH «w a 
dream to live in. Baid( fiaanc- 
kig. I^ 987^110 anytime. 

N - 



CffiMKRAL CWmiACTINQ 

An types d home taiprovan«l« 
& remedeliBg. HeatiM r^aln 
and installatfo^s. ALL WORK 
GUARANTEED. Bank fioBaeta^- 
Call Mr. Si/mam, Vhim or «*- 
9643. >» 



ADDITKSe - Ateratko^ Utch- 
ms renwdefed. rocrfing. girttera. 
^^ )ng commsa^ tepairs- Deal 
Cooitnictioa Om^ay- 5«-«0 
^er I pjn., «7449I 



KUM fc i fuvero entaaf < Wefe 
«^ d» ear work oursdvee. C^ 
lorft»eeittaete«;8*R.«M» 




BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL 
\ DIRECTORY i 



AXXUfioNi 



Akaiamm^m 

^fi^am, steoe, acourtical tik, 

tfeo; free ertimrtee. Dw^Bi^ 
GoMt Co. JUMtU; JU vmk 



COSMETICS & PBIFUMES 



M«rl« Norman Cotmfttics 

Mo-le Norman Cosmetics now 
has a abidk* at 22nd & Atlantic 
Ave. Phone 42MU3. 8-19^ 



CONCREH WORK 



Concrete placing and finishiag: 
ci^om work; White Cmcrcte 
Snvice; dial 34O4038. 



READ 
THE • 
VIRGINIA BEACH 
SUN 



BRICK MASONS 



BRICKWORK - Steps, fifepbuei. 
chimnesm, steps built repah«d; 
Chambers, BiA l-Wm. 



BRICK 
FILL 

ld«il For Roaclw^ 
Spocdizina In 

• Used Lwmbtr and 
Bultdlnfl Matwldt 
NALLWRECIOMO 

CO., INC. 
MA 5-7030 



Order of Publication 

PHYLLIS YOUNG DEASON. 
Plaintiff, ^ 

against 

WILLIAM THOMAS DEASON, 
Defendant 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
upon. the grounds d adultery, or 
in the aHo-native, a decree of cU- 
vorce a mensa et thoro to be later 
merged into a divorce a vinculo 
matrnnonii iqxxi the grounds of 
crueltry and/coostniotive desertion 
and/or actual desertkn, as the evi- 
dence may diack>se, from die de- 
fendant, si4>port and alimony tem- 
porary and permaoent temporary 
and pamanent custody <rf the in- 
fant dukiren and n^jpoii for them. 
Court costs and counsel fees, and 
ltstrU>ution d the property of the 
said parties. And im a^idavit hav- 
ii^ been made and filed that the 
defendant is a noo reeideBt of die 
State (rf Vb^ina the last known 
poat.office address oeing: eSS7 East 
Hi^Hy 98, Paiiama City, Florida, 
it is ordered that he do appear 
h^e witUn ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his in- 
tere^ in this suit. 

A Cq)y— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS. Oerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit. D. C. 
The«dore A. Beyce 
105 N. Plaza Trail 
Viifinia Beach, Vii-^ua 

l-204t 



NEW AND REPAIR WORK 

mumbing — Heating 

Electrical — Air Conditioning 

PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 

AND ELECTRICAL 

SUPPLIERS. INC. 

Phone 426-2660 

11-5-tfn 

EMPLOYMENT 

40 Help Wanted— Female 

MOTHERS —'Earn $6.30 every 
day for 3 hours vi;hile children 
are in s(iiool. No car needed. We 
teach you. Pleasant work. Contact 
Ann Fish, 1152 Virginia Beach 
Boidevard. Lot 93, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. (Trailer City) 

2-lO-lt 



9 5 Lawn-Garden Supplies 

PRidE — Our New Ptanting Guide- 
Catalog in cotor. Write for your 
copy today. Offered by Vii^kiia's 
lai^est growers of Fruit Tree?, Nut 
Trees, Berry Plaifts, Grape Vinesr 
Lan^apii^ Plant Material. Sales- 
people wanted. WAYNESBORO 
NURSERIEB. Waynesboro, Vir- 

2-3-tt 



LOW winter rates until June 1st 
or yearly. Also monthly. Located 
in fte heart of the beach, near 
ocean front. 42fr«713. lO-21-tfn 

1 1 1 A— Furnished Houses 
& ApartmenH for 



1 and 2 bedroon furnish cottag- 
es, water included. $66 monthly- 
seasonal rental. 29th street. Call 
428-3360. l-27tfn 



RENTAL REAL ESTATE 



no Apartments Unfum. 



41 Help Wanted— Male 



CAB DRIVERS. Service men 'ac- 
cepted. No experience necessary. 
$8&^125 weddy. We pay for City 
permit. Also free room rent. Safe- 
way Taxi. 'SM2 amre Drive, Vu-- 
gfaiiia Bewdt 464^262. 9-23-tfa 



42 Mp Wanted 
Mble or Female 



REAL ESTATE: Sales persons 
needed "Where The Action Is." Ex- 
perioice not essential. We will 
train and help you if you have a 
burning desire and great determi- 
nation to be successful. Goodman- 
Segar-Hogan. Residential Sales 
Cwp. F<x infonnation call Joe 
Peters, 340-3232. 11-ll-lfn 



WNOUNCEMENTS 



10 SfMclal NoHcet 



HOSPITALIZATION POUCY - 
ig&iad reganJDeM of ^ or ta^r 
ia| cNok; condltkiii. No waithig 
peded BonntJIlDeBS « acckltfta. 
Plmie MA MBlfi. iM-itn 



WomenPast21 

Wffll BUODIR IRRITATION 
Svffor Many TreublM 

After 21, ecmmon Kidney w BU^fcr 
ImtttioM sfleel twke •» m»ny woapa 
M nm tad amn make you teme and 
I^YM* from loofaauwu. «»»nui«« 
^i^ urtaauon both day and B(^t. 

utk>n. CYSTEJCttittany %ftagfl«. 
ida«at comfort by curbtag vnwuv 
L ^^H n Mrani, acid urine and by anal- 
Mkwm r«wf. Qm CY2ri£X.M dq«- 
PPLloa hevfii it cael^p y^ 



MANPOWER. INC. 

URGENTLY NEEDS 

Tyv»^ 

Steaograiriien 

We have hnmediate assignments, 
many adjacent to Virginia Beadi 

W) FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired—work on these tanporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment, 827-3061. 

Maipoirw, lie. 
733 Boud Street 

50 BusineM Opportunities 



2 BEDROOMS, living room, dinmg 
room, kitchen, bath, first floor, 
yard. Convenient to shoppmg. Rea- 
sonable yearly rental. Pbime own- 
er - 428-5016 or 428-2143. 9-30-tfn 



APARTMENTS — Furnished or 
unfurnished. Yearly or seasonal 
Cooper Realty, 206 25th Street 
428-133t. Ni^ts ^8-6833. 

3-2-tfB 



111 Apartments Furnished 

1 BEDROOM furnished apartmoit. 
All utilities furnished. Use of au- 
tomatic washing machine. $90 
monthly. Available until June. 42»- 

1-20-tfn 



Living room, bedroom, kitchen, 
bath. Convenient to shq)ping, 
churches, laundromat Very 
reason^le yearly rental. Pacific 
Avenue. Phone owner 428-5016 
(X 428-2143. 

7-29-tfn 



113A Houses, Furnished 
or Uniiimished 

1 bedroom $55. 2 bedro<Hn $75-$125. 
3 bedro(»n $85-$200. An^ihor Real- 
ty. 428-7421 anytinre. IM-tfn 



FURNISHED cottage. Year round. 
2 bedroonns, living and diniiig 
room combination. Plenty d clos- 
ets. Water furnished. 509 aoth St 
-^82724. M3-tfn 

lis Houset — Furnished 

VIRGINU BEACH - Near bases 
and beach. Small cottage fur- 
nished. No depostts. $50 month. 
Couple only. No pets. 340^029. 

l>-30^ 

Small furnished cottage for r&A 
until June. $80 monthly, including 
utilities.' Afply at DeWitt Cotiage, 
1^ Street and Mlantk: Aveone. 
a^2 t 

1 16 Business Maces 
For Rent 



OFFICE — London Brklge, 317C 
Great Neck Road. Two rooms with 
heat included. ^ per month. Mr. 
DeHart— 340^91. 1^0-tfn 



COMPLETh^LV fumidied. 1 and 2 
room efficiencies. Srane with wall 
to wall carpet. $60. monthly, in- 
cluding water. Call ISMOSH or 
428^701. 9-23-tfn 

APARTMENTS or rooms. Weekly 
or monthly. Heated. All utilities 
furnished. Apply Town House Mo- 
tel, 206 24th Street l(^21-tfn 



3707 Virginia Beadi Boulveard. 
Office and retail store space avail- 
able. Brand new, beautiful, two 
story elevated building. Ideally lo- 
cated betwe^ Pembroke Scpiare 
and Princess Anne Plaza. Call By- 
ler Realty. 340^081 or 340-38(£. 

12^tfn 



1 & 2 BES>ROOM furnished apart- 
ments. Suitable for couple or two 
gcntianen. ^ and $65 monthly — 
year round. Water furnished. Call 
428-5234. 1-13-tfn 

OASSIFIED DISPLAY 

INSTRUCTIONS 



* COSMETICS 

EXEXVnVES 

If you have the f^ility to organize 
and a true deshv to gro\^' in yoar 
own business, regardless of your 
preset stuation, we invite you to 
invest^ate the finandal opportu- 
nity in a rapidly expanding cos- 
metic line. No experience neces- 
tiay. Excdloit potoitial high an- 
nual oKome. This is a ground 
floor oppcfftunity investmmt of' 
UW reci^ired to back your own 
bmbams. For personal c«^id«)tial 
into^iew. write P.O. Box 826, Vk- 1 
ginia Beach. ^_i-lMfii 



HARDIN SCHOOL 
OF MUSIC 

BrUtow Hardin. Dir«ct«r 

312 - 3Btli StrMt 

Virginia Beach 



UVESTOCK-PETS 



Peta 



AKC ax week oW Gwroan Siep- 
h&ds. Champieeiilp tone. Make 
-4W Fwwlw t» MNM» t^a 
4 pm 3-lMta 



AUCTIONS 



Maury Riqanto 
Auction Company 

III" i \; 






MERCHANDSE 



fk^^laee 

WOOD 



WeD«Nr 



mt 



ie44fa 



REaL ESTATE FOR SALE 

124 Houses For Sale 

3 and 4 bedroom, 2 bath, bride 
Ranch and 2 sUxry homes. G.I.. 
F.H.A. financing available. Call 
Anchor Realty anytime. 428-7421. 
Member of MLS and NL^. ia»tfn 

CLASSIFIED DISPUY 
BUSINESS SERVICES 

Ask Your Eye Physician ^ 
About 

TRAYLOR'S 

GUILD OPTICIAN 
Serving Virginia iMch 

IMS Latkin Rdn Va. B«ack 
Barnard H. McNaaara. Mgr. 

GArden 8-4(00 



Repairs 




Dsahr» ^ W 



If* 

ill 



mmmm 



Vl^to Bftdh SUN, Ttiursday, February 10, 1966 
6-C 




Servicemen In The News 



Pvt. Midiael W. WrlgW. son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert ^. Wright. 
4828 John Alden Road, completed 
a communication center specialist 
course at the Army Southeastern 
Signal School, Fbrt Gordon, Ga., 
Jan. 14. 



l^M, 468 Rudda> Road, recently 
participated in Exerciae S\ver Tal- 
on, a 15 day fidd trakiing exercise 
in Germany. He is assigned as a 
c(»nbat construction specialist in 
the battalion's Company D n^u- 
Bad Hertfeld. 



Army Pvt. James E. Phillips. SwgeanJ 1/c Ernest Ccrfield. 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Earlise Phil w*ose wife. Vastar, lives at 467 



fifim l/e WBtsri t). (Mm- 
stead, son of David A. Grimstead, 
6111 Ranger, is assigned to the 
new Consolidated Reserve Po^n- 
nel Officer in Denv^. ^ 

' • * • 

Marine Private Ronald C. Las- 
kowski, son of Mr. and Mrs.*Nick 
Laskowski of 676 Kenneth Itoad, 
recBitly completed individual com- 
bat training with the 1st Infantry 
Training Regsnent at the Marine 
Corps Base, Camp Lejeune, N. C. 



Amry Pvt. James W. Jones, smi 
dt Mr. and Mrs. Leon A. Joiib, 
1328 Centerville Turnpike Road^ 

recently completed an eight-week 
reconnaissance patrol course at 
Fort Knox, Ky. 

* * « 

Airman Hugh V. Gary. s<ni of 
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Gary Jr., 
464 Gary Avenue, has beai as- 
signe;^ to Bunker Hill AFS, Ind., 
after dxnpleting Air Force basic 
training., 



Airmen JMm D. 9ge\M, am af 
;Mr. and Mrs. Harrd D. ^uill of 
906 Rudee Ave., has been sdected 
fdr training at Sheiqiard MF^, 
Tex., as an Air Force Communi- 
cations wiring speci^i^ 
* ' * * 

Airman Richard E. Whitehurst, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie E. 
Wiitehurst of 1045 Patrick Henry 
Way, has been selected for train- 
ing, at Chanute APB, III., as an 
Air Force fire pro^tion specialist. 






PAINFUL C0( 

AMAZINGLiaUID' 
RELIEVES PMN AS _ 
IT DISSOLVES corns AWAY 

Now remove cOita ih« hit, euy wty 
with Fftezooc®. Liquid Freezooe »- 
iicves paio instaotly, works below, oi* 
skin Knc to dissolve coins iwiy in just 
days. Get Freezooe.. .11 til dnic couaien. 



AT (MGANIZATHWAL MEETING •! Ilie VirgUa Beadi SuiKCenter 
if WHS hcM hi Galilee Eptec^H Clmreii are (Iwck row) Mrs. Frank 
■ran. Mn. H. T. GonuMn. Mn. G. H. GilUam, Mrs. John Craw- 
flNi. Rbs. C. D. FaOer and Vb*. V. B. Tate; (front) Mrs. Clement 
I^ aai Mrs. JAb Haines. Preaeat bat not pictured were Mrs. Ricb- 
■i Mrs Samael Uedennaa. (pbeto by CassaDdra) 



WICSJnc, 
Organises 

Ity MNXaJUS BARNES 

VIRGINIA BEACH - The first 
{daiffling meeting for the WICS, 
be. (Woroei In Community Serv- 
iK,' Inc.) was Md last week for 
the purpose of wganizing and 
oriei^ting a sab-^roiq) of the 
Kreeoing agency for tiie Women's 
Job Carfi in \^rginia Beach. Ilie 
poipoae of the group is to provide 
raterviews and to accept applicants 
Icr the Job Oirps asggnments, 
nAkfa is called an "enrichmoit 
prasram" preparing the girls for 
ktn- introductioa into this work. 

Hwre are six centers presentiy 
located in Los Angeles, Omaha, 
^ Pctrsburg. ^dand, Cirarles- 
too, W. Va. and Huntington, W. 
Va.; and die latest will be in New 
Lowiston, Maine. 

Fifteen nenr ceirtos are sdied- 
uled to open, planned to balance 
the radal and geo^-aphic distribu- 
tioa 

At preselM girfe may sta^ one 
year, or, in exceptiuial cases, two 
jrears. Tlidr ago-are 16 to 21 and 
they noust be out of sdiool for 
tlBve mamfas and undUe to find 
a job. 

in the Job Qaps the girb can 
learn a job Jidll, learn how to 
care for a bonte and funily, find 
oat how to vp^ for a job, earn 
money, live in a center wkh others 
their age, and USa part in recre- 
ation aid creative arts. 

WICS became a coHracting 
agency wkh the <tfBce of Econom- 
ical Opportumty fw the screening 
<tf womoi in the Job Oorps and 
was etabli^ied in 1964 by the 
I^tfknal Oounca of Catfadic Wom- 
en, the Nationd CouncM of JewiA 
Women, Qie National Council of 
N^ro Women, and the Umted 
Church Women. 

SaM^ater 6eda' Voinateen 

Mrs. V. B. Tate of Virginia 
Bead) has worked wkh the Nw- 
foHc group for a year. She co-or- 
dinated this meethig which or- 
gmized the ai>-caiter h^ at 
Galilee E^isc<^ Church. This will 
be a pemaneik meeting place for 
fliffi grraip. 

Mrs. R. WSliam Schwab, tiw 
Mtafoik women's {Htiject director; 
Mrs. G. H. Weilo- and Mrs. Lou- 
wt Wm^eM, the co-diairmen of 
home visitation; Mrs. R. N. Ltng, 
office manager; and Mrs. Law- 
rence H. C^, chairman fw inter- 
vwws, were iikroduced l^ M». 
Tate to tile Virginia Beach women. 

Avoiding for Virginia Beadi 
were%^|frs. Frank Br^g. Mrs. 
Jsba O-awford. Mrs. C. D. Ful]«'. 
Ifrs. Mm Haines, Mrs. G. H. Git 
ftMB, Mn. H. T. GoransoD, Mrs. 
9Haari Uedertnan, Mrs. Ridttrd 
C Mtafip, Mrs. Tate mid Mrs. Oe- 
raeatlbdd. 

ifrs. Bl^agg mA Mrs. G<H-on9on 
have induoteered to w«t as office 
m i pfipre and Ifrs. FuDer md 
Wn. Gfflkn as cot±ainnen of 
1mm ^ritalkB iidde lbs. Mapp 
Ml lb*. IMe ^l oversee iiker- 
iilgplH ltr«. OmiaA mi Mn. 
Tit** linn «B reovlt vtAsateen 
to waHt OB d» ^MCS's program. 



AH ft is tkeir liope to screoi the 




Guarding 

Hearts 

Everywhere 

Your Heart Association was 
there . . . 

# When research scientists de- 
vekiped new tediniques for diag- 
nosing cardiovascular diseas^e, in- 
cluding cathet^ization and X-ray 
of blood vessels ... 

When research scientists de- 
vdoped the heart-lung madiine to 
take over the body's breathing and 
drculati<m during surger^ on the 
heart, so. that defects inside the 
heart couM be repaired under 
direct vision . . . 

# When artiw:ial pacemakers 
wore successfully implanted in hu- 
man beings to restore a regidar 
beat to faltering hearts . . . 

# When a stopped heart was 
Started beating again by closed- 
cheet massage . . . 

# When new drugs were devel- 
oped to treat and control high 
bk)od pressure ... 

# When new approaches were 
devebped for the rehabilitation 
1^ patieits suffering from diseases 
of the heart and bhxxl vesssls . . . 

# Wliai wide-ranging papula- 
tion studies diseased the correla- 
tion between hi^ incidence of 
heart disease and such "risk fac- 
tors" as dietary fats, blood dio- 
lestercd and cigarette snxrfdng , . , 

# Wiioi the lives of countless 
thousands w^e saved by tiiese 
and other discoveries ... 

All these research advances, aip- 
p«ted jm whole or in part by the 
American Heart Assodation, con- 
trfcuted to the 7^ percait decline 
in the death rate from cardiovas- 
cular diseases amoi^ nuddle-aged 
men which occurred in the United 
States betwe^ 1960 and 1962. In 
that time the Heart Associ^riim 
has buik an impressive corps — 
perhai^^the largest in the world 
— (rf research scientists devoting 
^r main energies to the solution 
(rf cardiovascular praUems. 

At least half of all funds re- 
cdved by the national organization 
»e conmutted to a^jport of car- 
diovascular res^rch (over $4 mil- 
lion yearly); an even lai^er 
amount is provided for research 
by state and k>cal Heart Associa- 
tims. Over the years, the Heart 
Fund has provided $110,000,000 (or 
research, making it the largest 
ncm^vemmental scKirce of sup- 
port for cardiovascular studies in 
titt wwld. 

Yoiff Heart Association is need- 
ed now, more thai ever, to he^ 
break through the barriers still 
slandii^ b^w een science and c«n- 
plete knowledge oi how and u^ 
heart attacks happen. Nor do we 
yet know exactly what caus« high 
i)lood pressure, or how and why 
^r^itococcal infections swnedmes 
trigger rtieumatic fewer, leading to 
heart dam^. Still inadequate, 
also, is our knowledge <rf tiie mech- 
utam respoi^ie for isbom heart 
aiiDOimdkies. 

Once we tanw te umkiflying 
<»ises of these conditions, we wiB 
be m a poskkm to ^tack ttiem 
te more succesMly on two 
ftwte: pre ve ntka and can. Tbe 
peofde of this stale cm advaace 
toe pn^ams l^ generoudy sup- 
porttag te 1966 Heart Fund om- 
pulpt, wUd) win be omducted 
hsre ttstx^wut tiie month of 
Nbra«7. 



Those inta«sted m^ contact 
Mn. FVank Bngg. Mrs. Jotai 
C r wi lord . Ibv. H. T. Gormaon, 
«r Mrs. V. 6. IMe. 

Hke mCB AfH '» "tlad Yaw- 



-1 



EverSeeOm 

Hat That 

WouldSatisjij 




V 




Wmmts 



Taste? 



Imposnble? 
Of Course! 

We fed the same way about cof ee. We don't believe 
one blend can satisfy every taste. 

Ihafs why we have three blends of A&P Coffee. Some Hke a )n3d, 
mellow coffee. Thsf a our Eight O'Oook. 

Some like a medium blend that's rich and f u&-bodfed.lIi8trs our Red Circle. 

^me like a strong blend thaf s vigorous and winey.lhat'B our Bokar. 

Each is a blend of the finest coffees <^ ite type; 

In fact, tiiere are no finer oc^ees k any package at uiy inrice. 

Is AaP Coffee a good reason for shopping AftP? If s one (tf many. 

k COPYWOHT* 19W, THEREAT ATLANTIC K PACfflC TE* CO., WC. ^ 



J' 




A&P COFFEE SALE! 



V 



MILD & AAELLOW 



^AVE 4c 
l-U. 1A6 



Eight OXIock 65' 



SAVE 12c 

3-LB. S4 87 

BAG 



1 



RICH AND FUll-SOOIH) 



SAVE tfc VIGOROUS AND W>NEY 



s 



RED CIRCLE .n69c 



1.LI. 
lAG 



SAVE 6c 

71c 



BOKAR 
sAviKx 3 ij. '2.05 



_r 



Fruits and Vegetables! 



J 



X 



CRISP. ICEBERG 

LETTUCE 

2 "- 35' 



r S 



LARGE MEXICAN SUGAR LOAF 

PINEAPPLES 

39° 



EA. 



y 



FKSH TENDEl 



Jiiirr Ci ISP «"Nes<,l» 



SPIIJACH vSSS. '*^;S:45c APPLES 

CSEAMV WHITE 



FRESH BRUSSELS 



SPROUTS 

njmagold . swEr 

POTATOES 



„29e TURNIPS 

LAR&E . . . PINK MEAT 

3ui2Sc GRAPEFRUIT 



4 iA« W6 

3 us. 29c 
2 Foi 26e 



Jane Parker Baked Foods 



'Super-Righr Quality Meats! 



^. 



"SUPER-RIGHT" BONELESS TOP 

ROUND STEAK 

" 89 



BONELESS ROUND 

ROASTS ^^89c 



C 



BONELESS SIRLOIN TIP 
BONELESS RUMP ROAST 



"SUPER- 
RIGHT" 

ROAST 
"SUPER- 
RIGHT" 



99' 

99' 



FRESH 



CHICKEN LEGS 



WITH 
THIGH LI 



FRESH 

CHICKEN BREASTS u 

FRESH 

CHICKEN LIVERS u 

FRESH CHICKEN 

LEG QUARTERS 

FRESH CHICKEN 

BREAST QUARTERS u 

"SUPER-RIGHT" • 

DELMONICO STEAKS » 

THIN CUT 

Boneless CORN BEEFl.. 



55c 
59e 
59c 
43c 
47c 

$|S9 

8Se 



4 t« 8 Lbf. Ayg. "SUPER-RIGHT" 

FRESH PICNICS u55e 

GWALTNEY ALL MEAT 

CHUNK BOLOGNA u 49c 

4 to 6 Lbf. Avg. ) 

STEWINQFOWL u49e 

FROZEN 4 to 6 Lbf. Avg. 

TURKEY BREAST uBBc 
CORNISH JIENS ',L:;4 i^49e 
CHUCK STEAKS ?,".'.?: t. 63c 

"SUPER-RIGHT" 

SLICED BEEF LIVER » 49c 
SLICEI^ PORK LIVER » 43c 



y.. 



SUPER-RIGHT" . . . 7-" CUT 



^ 



RIBS of BEEF ^ 79 



>' "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY ^ 

CUBED JTEJIKS 

. - 99' . 



\ 



"SUPER-RIGHT" 7" CUT 

RIB STEAKS 



CUT FROM THE 
FIRST 4 RIBS 
ONIYI NONE 
PRICED HIGHERI 



■i 



•89 



Grocery Values To Go Buy! 



OUR OWN 

TEA BAGS 

ADAMS 

KORN KURLS 

DUNCAN HINCS 

CAKE MIXES ?pV ii:\^l 37c 



48 TIA BAGS ^X.^ 

IN A PK6. VWV 

*"V?i 25c 



KEUOCGS 



APPLE JACKS 



OFF" OZ.PKG. 

(</2.0Z. 



PKG. 



39c 



All FLAVORS . . . GELATIN / 

DESSERTS """' 4 AS 29c 

JELIO ... RED or CITRUS ASSORTMENT 

DESSERTS 

ANN PAGE 



•'*e 
0»" 



3-OZ. 
PROS. 



CAKE MIXES "^ 



Fiavera 



SUNSWEET 

PRUNE JUICE 



-^ A&P . . . GRADE "A" ^ 

GRAPE JUJCE 

29' 



J' 



> 



1-PT., 8-OZ. 
BOTTLE 



X 



ANN PAGE . . . RED PLUM 

PRESERVES 

2^49° 



r 



DAD'S 



37c 

4 'AS 99c 

S;:39i 



lOT. 



ROOT BEER 

21-QT., ^Qc 
Bots. f t|f 



J' 



_r 



SHENANDOAH 

APPLE JUICE 






^. 



1-QT. 

14-OZ. 

CAN 



29 



A&l> . . . INSTA <JT 

COFFEE 

ANN FACE 

MAYONNAISE 

ANN PAGE 

GRAPE JELLY 

SUNNYBROOK 

RED SALMON 



«.OZ. JAR 10-OZ. AAa 



69c 



.!;59c 

'■"••5539c 

CAN w€ 



DRIED 

PEA BEANS 

ANN PAGE . ElBOW 

MACARONI 

ANN FACE . . , PANCAKE AND 

WAFFLE SYRUP 

ANN PAGE 

TOMATO SOUP 



1-U. 
PK«S. 



r 



33c 




Frozen Food Features! 



2 AS 27c 

•^27e 

4'S;iS'45e 



J 



neSHlY BAKED 



BUTCH APPLE flE 

1-IJ.>t-OZ.^Ql 



|C"SAVI 
lOe- 



^ f^ JANEPAlUCBt ^ 

BHttermilk BREAD 

ic 



J- 



LOAVES "f^ 



DiATB) FRfSH DAILY . . 
RESEAUBIE WIAPPai 



.A&P . . . GRADE "A" GOLDm 

CUT CORN 

4 10-OZ. CQc 



J" 



/ 



A&P ... LEAF or CHOPPH) 

SPINACH 



\ 



\ 



4 '•^0^45° \ 



OATB RBN MIY . . . KSEAUM WIAMi PlA»t WGAi « CWNAMON «AVe 4t 

"4t25e 



RaitiRBread-^2.A&4ie DONUre "£.* 

f^SMV i^ ft f* MOUAND DUTCH 

PlRMpiilePla^ !£'.£43t GOFFEE CAKE IS? .ii!J^ 49c 



AlF REAl HORIDA AM • • • GRAM "A" 

ORANGE JUICE 6 ££ 96c MAPE JUICE 2 ££ 3B« 

CAFX JOHN'S CATN JOHN-* 

FLOUNDER DINNER tS: 49c OYSTER STEW tS 



These Prices Effective Through February 1 2 In Virgmia Beach and Vicinity 



Dial 

Weather Forecast 

936-1212 




Beach 




^^•^^^■''- STATE ttSRARY 

VZ19 



Published Every Thursday 

V 

in Virginia Beach for the People of Virginia Beach 



tfie Only 

Newspaper Prints 

In Virginia Beach 



Volume XLI, Nb. 7 



TELEPHONE 428-2401 VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1966Three Sections - 18 pages SINGLE COPY: 10c. BY MAIL $3.50 PER YIAR 



ON FORCE TWO YEARS 



r 



-psr 



Policeman Of Year Named 
By Va Beach Exchange Club 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The Ex- 
change Club of Virginifl Beach 
honored tiie "Pdiceman of the 
Year" at a banquet held Tuesday 
ni^t at the Isle of Capri. 

liie occasion was the first ol a 
planned annual presentation of a 
medal to the oirtstanding poUceman 
(» the Virginia Beadi Police force 
each year. The pres^itation was 
made in conjunction with the ob- 
servance of National Crime Pre- 
vention Week. \ 

The Virginia Beadi Exchange 
Club, through the efforts of Chief 
James E. Moore and Capt. R. H. 
Stone, aek^ed Patrolman Ed- 
ward Adamt of the Unif omi Divi- 



Adams, who recently celebrated 
Ms 3Mh birthday, has been with 
die beadi pdice fbr two years. He 
was previmisly with the Navy 



Shore Patrol in the area and joined 
the force when he retired Noveni- 
b^r 1, 1964. 

A former Chief, Adams served 
with the Navy for 21 years. He is 
a native of Pensacola, Fla., and 
the SOB of a career Navy man. 
He served with the Navy in the 
area since 1960. 

Adams is married and has three 
children. He and his family reside 
on Midiealwood Drive in Virginia 
Beach. 

The guest speaker of the eve- 
ning was Judge Robert Wahab of 
Circuit Court. In Itecpfaig with the 
theme of crime prevention, 
Wahab stressed the obligation of 
e»!h citizen has hi eeeing that 
the law is backed to the fullest 
extent in its everyday pursuits. 
Many city officials were present 
for the awards banquet. Present 
were Mayor Frank Dusch, . Chief 
James E. Moore, Capt. R. H. 



Stone, Reeves E. Johnso-n, head of 
the 'Safety Bureau and City Man- 
ager W. Russell Hatchetln 

Mayar Dusch s;«k2 briefly of 
Adams' achievements over the past 
twt) years and presoited him with 
a tie-clasp of the city en.blem. 

Dusch brought to the attention 
of club members and guests that 
57 police officers hi Virginia 
Beach signed a petition nominat 
ing Adans as policeman of the 
year. 

J. Richard /Gormly presfented the 
medal to Adams and gave a ihorl 
speech about his background. 

Co-cbairmai of the crime pre- 
vention week project were J. Burk 
Withers and Williarti P. Gasper. W 
H. No.TJe Martin assisted as chair- 
man O'f the publicity and program 
ecmmittee. 

The awards banquet was th" 
regular meeting of the Virginia 
Beach Exchange Club. 




22 AREAS 



j*-^ 



Council Had Full Docket At 
It's Monday Meeting 



VmOtVnk BEAOl - aty coun- 
cil foced a fbll dodcet at its regular 
meting Monday at Princess Anne 
Oourt House. 
«/ ' la Ml fM action, council de- 
■isd aa t^fftkmOm for a trails 
parii la BayiMe Bmi^ at SMh 
Bay, Itowl; the btaidry itoe 
MMttaf NHffoik aad Vkfiaia 

Bt^Me lOoimciknan Larry Mar- 
shsdl aaid he didn't want to see a 
trailer park go into that area, be- 
cause it has.a good hiture in in- 
^MriaUzatkn. 

He said there was a'hink car 
M oB the property at present and 
he tboagU the people operatlhg 
^ It dUa't have a use permit to do 
se. He adud the city attorney's 
affice Is took into the matter. 
The council approved a dtange in 



zoning requested by the Bayshore 
Development Corp., along Shore 
Drive near Greenwdl Road, from 
residential suburban to multiple 
family residence. 
In other action Council: 

• Approved the application for 
a toe permit by Kenrqjeville Bap- 
ti^; Ckufd^ t» fauiki a new tcbarcb 
on IHdtend Road near Narragan- 
sett Drive. 

• Referred back to the plan- 
ning conuntasioB an application 
by Partidpatiag Sports, Inc., to 
operate a gasolfaie stj^tion on 
South Lynnhaven Read just north 
of Cox's BrMge. 

• Approved an applkration Cor a 
use permit to construct 150 apart- 
ment units on olti Seatack Road. 

• Denied an application by 
Mndsor Motrft^. for a change of 



Hatchett Appointed Ry Ford 



WASHINGTON. D. C. - Ford 
Division of Ford Motor Company 
has announced the appointment of 
WilUam R.. Hatchett as r^onal 
operations manager for the divi- 
skn's Southeast regbnal sales of- 
fice, with h«Kk]uarters in Atlanta, 

Hatcbe^Jotaied Ford hi 1950 
la 4he division's Ridunond dis- 
trict sales offlce, and was pro- 
moted to general fieU manager 
in the JacksonvlUe, Fla., district 
sales office In 1163. Hie followbig 
year he was promoted to regional 
merchuAstav naaager, with 
headqoartm ta Philadelphia. 

Hatdiett attended Han^xlen Sid- 
ney CUkfe, Hampden Sydney, 
Va., where he was a member of 
Kappa Signm fraternity. He is 
married to the former Ruth Wim- 
mw of Russell, Ky. Tlie Hatchetts 
have Vms chikiren. 

Hatch^ was bom in Pferfolk in 
1991 and attended school there.' Be" 
is the son of W. Russell Ifetchett. 
city nMnager of Virginia Beach. 

Farm Leased 
To Hunters 

VIRGINIA BEAOI - City Coun- 
cil at its meeting Monday iqiprov- 
ed tiie leasa of {Mrt of the old 
Snowdo] Farm to Ae Virginia 
IVee Waker ASodatkm, a club 
which specializes in coon hunting. 

Tlje city owns the property and 
win lease the buikiinp on it to 
the club. City Manager W. Rur 
sdl Hatcbdt said the clii> men- 
ben will maiotain the buiklings 
at p«1 ol tUri^reecneot in leas- 
ii« the prapMty. 

Hatchett said. "Coon hwitin' is 
sooner addMon te ttw recrertkn 
te oar c^ aad'rm happy to see 




WILLIAM R. HATCHETT 



Council Gives 

j. 

Approval To 
Stirf Show 

VIRGINIA BEACH - City Man- 
ager W. Russell Hatchett asked 
Council Monday to approve the 
promotion of a surfing progron 
to be heM ui Virginia Beach Bor- 
ough June 5. 

Hatch^ said the show will run 
from 2-6 p.m. and will be co-spon- 
sored by Rices' and Catalina Bath- 
ing Suit Co. 

Hie show will teature a swim- 
suit fashion sttam under a tent 
on the beadi and competiti(Hi by 
the cham|Hon male md female air 
fees freoi aH over the worM. 

Batd)^ tokl cffiflidl tbM tiie 
promotion and presentation of the 
Aaw will not coat tlie city my- 

Coimcii gave Us approvid. 



zoning at the intersection of Bon- 
ney Road and Happy street from 
residential sUburiton to general in- 
dustrial. 

• Approved the application d 
Jabco, Inc., for a ztataig diaage 
from residence du|dex to ttmlted 
commercialfor certain property 
neart^x's HIMge oa South Lyno- 
havoi Road, but denied a use 
permit to construct 375 apart- 
ment units. The phuuUng com- 
mission recommended that no 
actton be taken on the use permit 
"due to the impact of highways, 

'schods and utilities." 

• Denied an applicatron to re- 
new a use permit to operate a 
trailer park and sewage and water 
system at property near the inter- 
section of Old Sandbridge Road 
and Atwood Town Road. 

• Approved an applicatiMi for 
the operation of a sewage treatment 
facility near the intersection of 
London Bridge Road and Ships Cor- 
ner Road. 

• Deferred untO the last Meet- 
ing in April an application for a 
use permit to . construct eight 
aDartmetot units at the hitersec- 
tltn of South Lyanhaven Road 
and Fern Ridge Road. 

• Approved an applicatkm by 
the Martha Washington Hotel Corp. 
for a iKe permit to contract 40 
motel units on the beadrfront at 8th 
Street and Atlantic Avenue. 



Bulkhead Falls 
City Upset 

VmoINIA BEApa - Approxi- 
mately 50 feet (rf bulkhead built 
along Long Creek last fall has col- 
lapsed into the canal. 

Tt is a section of the 200 foot 
built under Long Creek Bridge on 
Great Neck Road. 

The secUon had beai leaning 
over for abdut a month before it 
fell Sunday &nd another 75 feet is 
in the same condition— ready to 
fall. 

A service read which is an exit 
ramp f«r the Bridge to Bay Col- 
jny and Bay Island is in dangei 
(^ coil^ing if the bulkhead is 
not repaired quickly. 

"Hie bulkhead project, completni 
10 weeks a^ by Ford Pile Foun- 
datkms Inc. d Virginia Beach, 
was deagned by the city eigi- 
i»er's offiee and cost the city $46,- 
SO. 

City (rfficials said the bulkhead 
was cmistructed well, but dredg- 
ing of Long Crew's clMuuiel un- 
domined the Mructure. 

Hie ctty attKnqr's (rf&e has 
a^ed the cbwigBg bn ol La- 
Poti Dre(i^ii« Co. d ArUngtoi, 
1^ flnidMd their woit ias mnrth 
to pay lor ttie 



POLICEMAN OF THE YEAR - Burks Withers, co-cliairman of the 
"Oime Prevention Week" project in Virginia Beach is pictured giv- 
ing the "Policeman of the Year" medal to Patrolman Edward Adams. 
The Virginia Beach Exchange Club has started this annual presenta- 
tion in conjunction with "Cripe Prevention Week." Adams has been 
on the force two years. (Staff photo by Moore) 

School Board Set Saturdays 



VIIRGINIA BEAOH - A 100 per 
cant School Board was present at 
3 brief meeting of one hour Tues- 
day afternoon. George R. Ferre'l. 
chairmah, presided. Members 
voted to' accejit reslpaticns of 
teachars, approved new teachar ap- 
jcintmepts, discussed pupil tuition 
grants, and set, tentatively, the 



loquest would bz considered and 
that one or two of the films 
would ba reviewed in executive 
fpsauns on March 15 after the ap- 
proval of the State Board of Edu- 
cation. • 
Frank Cox, superintendent, stated 
that there wa^ seme progress in 
doing away with tuition grants. 



mrJce-up period due to lost time 'I'his year Virginia Beach requests 



during the January snow. An an- 
nouncement was m£de tnat A. D. 
Rawlings, Inc., would audit the 
records of the Operating Fund and 
Textbook Fund. 

Dr. Madfe May of the Virf^inia 
Beach Public Healfli and Dr. H. 
D. Graham of the State Health 
department were present. Per- 
missten was asked of the Board 
to iJiow hi the public school 
films oa VD at some future date. 
Although this dbease b down 
sqiuewhat nattonally, it is on the 
risf hi thk ateOm. Sha aad Gra- 
laita stated that bebig weD tai- 
formed on the sabject was a sure 
step towards obliterating the 
problem. Ferrell stated that the 

B'hood Week 
Feb. 20-27 

VIRG&WA BEACH - The Vir- 
ginia Beach Jaycees, in co-opera- 
tion with the National Conference 
of Christians and Jews are spon- 
soring Brotherhood Week, which 
will run from Feb. 20-27. 

Brotherhood Week will be high- 
lighted by a minister's breakfast 
to be heid at the Cavalier Hotel 
at 7:30 a.m. Feb. 22. Ministers 
of all faiths from all places of 
worship in the city will be in at- 
tendance. 

Peter Mellette, Virginia Beach 
director for the National Conffer- 
ence of Christians and Jews will 
be the guest speaker at the break- 
fast. Jaycees, city officials and 
other interested persons will be 
present. The affair is open to the 
public. For reservations contact 
Don Batchelor at 340*437. 

Posters for Brotherhood Week 
are being placed Uwoughout the 
city by Boy Scout Troop 378, un- 
der the direction of scoutnvaster 
Ernie All^. 

Co-chairman of the Virginia 
Beach Branch of the NCCJ are 
Albin Maihles, Ha-old Kellam and 
Dr. Howard Kahn. 



were 480 in coiitrast with the 823 
requests of last year. $.'59 842.14 
will be granted by the state for t!ie 
fii'st sonKster lor pupil scholarship 
applications. 

Thirty elementary school princi- 
pals were appointed for 1960-67. 
New appointees are Mrs. Emily 
C. Parks, Alanton; George W. 
Chandler, Cooke; Boyd Owens, 
Courthouse; Mrs. Ruth Cole, Her- 
mitage; Willard Pendleton, Kings- 
ton; John J. Daniels, Luxford; and 
J. W. Payne, Kempsville Inter; 
Jdin B. Dey adwol is pending. 
The Saturdays sdeded for 
make-up time will fall on April 
2, 16. 30, and May 7 and 21. 

A sanall groiq) of spertators in- 
cluded Mrs. Marge Reynolds and 
Mrs. Angela Cofield from the 
Princess Anne Plaza Civic League 
who were present in the interest 
d a new elementary school in 
that area. Mrs. James Kellam 
frwn the Council of Parent-Teacher 
Afsociations was also present. 



Police Begin 
Riot Training 

VIRGINIA BEACH - About half 
of the Virginia Beach police force 
began training in riot control yes- 
terday. 

lli^ training program includes 
procedures for controlling large 
scale civil disturbances, for appre- 
hension of barricaded criminals 
M* an insane person, and for use 
of tear gas and amdke bombs. 

The men are also being instruct- 
ed on mob psychology, riot con- 
trd tactics and laws, bdh state 
and local. 

Four sergeants on the force are 
also, being instructed in advanced 
handling of automatic weapons. 

Capt. R. C. Davis and Sgt. C. H. 
PayiM are instructing the classes 
that are being held at the F.O.P. 
Club and in the field. 



C ounc il Approves A 
New City Census Plan 



VIRGINIA BEACH — City Ck)un- 
cil. at its r^ular meeting Monday, 
af ,;rov9d a plan to 'reset the 'foun- 
dry lines of the 22 U. S. Census 
tracts in the city. 

Planning Commission director, 
F. Mason Gamage, who requejt- 
ed the plan, told council that the 
new bauiidaries would be a great 
/aid In making detailed economic 
and sociological studies among 
other things. The plan 'wai ap- 
proved by the Census Bureau. 
The plan eventually will also be 
used for gathering information on 
nsghborhcods, bui'-ding permits, 
accidents, automcbile ownersh'p, 
delinquency, welfare, employment, 
school enrollment and trai.'ic zones. 
In another move to increase the 
police protection in tiie city. City 
Gouncil approved of the purchase 
of a four-acre sl^t in Bayside 
Borough for a police precinct build 
buildin g and a branch library. 

The land, in Aragona Tillage, 
is located near Old Donation 
Episcopal Church and fronts on 
Independence Boulevard, soon to 
be a major city artery. 

The tract will cast tiie dty an 
estimated $18,400, which will be 
provided in a later bond issue. 

City leaders have been seeUng 
such a buildlBg for a precinct hi 
thi^ area far several years. At 
present, an officer wiio malws an 
arre&t in the area must take his 



fi^ Winds 
Hit City 

VIRGINIA BEJACH - Winds o' 
up to 63 miles-per-hour rocked Vir- 
ginia Beach Sunday afternoon as s 
stormy, low pressure systan pas- 
sed through Tidewater. 

"nve wind uprooted trees, smai^- 
ed windows, downed power lines, 
blew over trees, and ripped up por 
tions of rods. 

Eleven tornadoes were spawned 
throughout the southeastern sec- 
tion of the nation by tiie low pres- 
sure system, but ody one formed 
in Virgida. It struck at Emporia. 
The weather bureau at Norfolk 
began a tornado watch for the area 
as soon as tiie storm center formed 
in the Gulf of Mexico and begun 
to move north. 

A 60-foot elm, which was rotten 
near the roots, was blown down 
by the high wbids. It loMicked a 
30-foot hole in the roof d the 
home of W. F. Fuller on Annie 
Lane hi BIrchwood Gardens. 
Damage was estimated at $1,000. 
The wind also blew down a tree 
on Barcelona , Lane ui Princess 
Anne Plaza, the tree hitting the 
home and car d Mr. and Mrs. 
Glen M. Hughes. 

The impact d the tree knocked 
plaster from the ceilings in the 
dining and living rooms. 




prisoner all the way to police 
headquarters at Princess Anne 
Court House. 

The library board has also been 
seeking a location for a branch in 
the same area. 

MacLane & CSiewing, an architec- 
tural and engineering firm is draw- 
ing up plans for the police station, 
which will cost approximately $00,- 
000. The plans include several 24- 
hour detention cells for men, 
women and juveniles. 

Work on Uic police building is 
expected to begin bi the sprfaig, 
but as of yet, there are no plaiis 
being drawn up for the library 
building. 

The dty is buying the land at 
the original cost of the present 
owner, Lee A. Gifford. 
In other appropriations, Council: 
• Approved $1,704.36 for the op- 
eration of the inforn^ation booth at 

School Head 
Is Charged 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Jlarold D. 
Scott. 31. former director d the 
Jellerswi Pr&fessional Institute has 
been charged with embezzlhig $425 
from school accounte, police said 
Saturday. 

Scott was arrested aad Jailed 
over the wednad and is prescntiy 
free oa $1.6M bond peaiiaf a 
hearlag la k^oridptf C^aH 
Bchedaled far Febraary 21 
The CharlottesvIHe firm Wred 
Scott last Ai^ust to open a Tkie- 
water brand) d the bu^ness and 
commerdal arts school. 

Tiie firm has reitted ^ce ia an 
office buikfing mar Princess Amte 
Plaza and had scheduled daeses 
to be^ this mdlth. 

Scott left Ihe schod Janattry 
5 aoA announced last week that 
he was epeaiag his ewa bostawss 
kchool, Virgbda Beach College, 
on the second fkMH- d the Cava- 
lier Buildhig eki Atactic Avohw. 
Jeferson Prdessional InstKute's 
president E. Lee Armentrout of 
Charlottesville knmediately filed a 
suit in Virginia Beach Circuii 
Court, seekii^ an in^indkMi to 
prevent Scott from q)eratii^ ha 
own school, claiming Scdt had a 
two-year contract with his firm. 
In the suit, Armmtrout also 
asked $50,000 damages, alledgieg 
that Scott began rccrultiag du- 
dents for his school bdore be idt 
Jefferson Professiond Institute. 
Despite the hassie, dasses here 
in Virginia Beach and Cbarkittes- 
ville b^an on schedule. , 



the Virginia Beach aid of ttie 
Chesi'peake Bay Bridge-Tunnel. 

• Agreed to pay an architect 
$7,200 to draw up plans for a cen- 
tral fire and central communica- 
tions uTiit at Princess Anne Plaza, 
where the present control center 
now at Virginia Beach Bcrou^ 
will be located. 

• Set aside $275 fo ra trailer to 
be used as a portable voting pr^ ' 
cinct in the north sectkm of the 
city. 

• .\pproved an additional $32,000 
far sah water pumping into Bade 
Bay. 

• Allocated another $55,000 to 
pay commitments on the contract 
for the construction of the ad(fi- 
tional floor on the city jail. 

• Voted to pay $49,000 for dre(^- 
ing. 

• Approved the payment of $77;- 
507.40 to J. T. Womack for coo- 
structkin d the Great Neck Road 
interrupter. 

• Appn^jfiaied an additinial 
$S1,000 for the Public UtiKties De- 
partment. 



MAYfm PLANTS TKEE - Mmtms nar^^ irt tte city hal aaaex at l«h mtet nd Artie Ai 
M^er rnak A. Dasch planted a tree ta aceordaBcc with Arbor MeaO. Arhw Day. wUch wffl prCBMte 
tte biaatlfkaliuii «f the dfy. wfl he wlehralfd Feb. 22. Arbm- INiy aai Artar Meirili are ^eMsred hj 
te Vfc^aia Beach Iti aallfh aiii CiinmliHiB L^ te ri^ at the pintti« ve SinyiH HM. E^ EMttHm, 
E. S. RiMa. Jr.. AI Mi^m. te mtfm, Cd. Jaaq^ k Mim- aad F. G. Epltag. (SUM plMto by Biesfc) 



Man Killed 
By. Automobile 

V^tGINIA BEACH-PoUce saki 
SatiM-day that a pedestrian was 
killed early Satiuxlay nHHning 
..niel he was attempting to crubs 
Shore Drive near the Lesner 
Bridge at Lynnhaven Inld. Police 
said the accklent occurred just 
east d the brkige. 

Police said William F. McMah<Mi. 
62. of the 1300 block d Stockley 
Gardens. Norfolk, was hit about 
12:20 a.m. by a|Ur 'headed east. 

Police kleftfifiianhe driver of 
th automobile as Woodrow Cecil 
Dateman, 19, of the 500 bkick d 
Talden Avenue. Dateman was 
charged wHh manslau^ta*. po- 
lice said. 

McMahon was a native d Paw- 
tucket, R.I... and wi» an dectri- 
dan at the Overhaul and Repair 
Departm^it at the Norfolk Naval 
Ah* SMxHi. 

He was the son d the iMe Owtm 
and Mrs. Binbeth Keenan Mc- 
Mahon. 

He is wrvived by a daughter, 
Miss Bonnie Gi^ IkMdion d 
RkdKnood, and a dster, MIsb Mar- 
guti IfcMahoB. aai a iMxithv, 
Jim Mdiitoi. both d Pawta^ 
R. I. -iAi 



Five Arrested 
And Charged 

VHiGINiA BEACH— Pdk* have 
charged five men with a s«ies d 
related btvglaries in the resort 
city th^t were comnritted over a 
(hMe^4t>Mit pnied. 

Since the b^inning d Uris year, 
bui^ries have resuked in die k)ss 
d over $16,000 in merchandise. Ap- 
proxim^^y haif d ^ amount 
came frun burglarizing private 
residef*q«5. ' '^ 

Total kMies fttai aU types ef 
theft amoiat to nearly $njM. 
More than «M,M0 was tahsa hi 
sue Jab whe» a fanner ms heU 
up ia his Puago hoBM l/aa. f . 

Wig Imports, Inc.. repaid a! 
theft' d $3,000 worth d wigs std^,,' 
and $2,000 w<»ih d cash, (^eda. • 
and a television set were taken in 
a itcait bred(-in at the Cap^ 
Cokiny Oub. 

Nine d the 12 detectives en the . 
Vir^ia Beadi I^klice Departmeof, 
were involved in the roundup d the 
five men. 

PoVce said those armted were: 
Clarence (EggsheU) antth, H. ef 
the TOO Iriock d IMh diect; Hay- 
wood Marshall, 34. Tlisaiaa De- 
Loatch, 39, and Lawrence Reed. 
55, aU d the 100 bktk d Mivae 
Stred; and WU mdlehead. Jr.. 
dtheNOUeckd Utii Straat 
According to police, SmMi ^ 
c-harged witti takii^ $8G0 in caah 
and goods from a car deal^ oo 
fota- separate occasions, White- 
head and Marshall are chsnrged 
with possession d stolen good^ aad 
Reid and Delaotdi are diai<^(a> 
material witnesses. 

The five men are slated Ux a 
hearing in Virginia Beach Mu^ci- 
pal Cdirt Fd)ruary as. 



Plans Begun 

V^lGBJIA BEAOf - Hie U» 
don ftidge Businessmen's Amst 
ciatkm has w(H-ked up plan to 
headify the London Brk^ Bu^ 
neas Area, litis pn^am i^ 
started in 1966, but had veiy tt^ 
momei^um uirtil the gnap heard 
Rd>ert Gay, secretary d tht Vlr> 
^nia Beach Beadifk;a&« i 
skm. at a reced Amar 
for tiie Associate. 

Gay's talE sparked die 
and need for a bettw 
Bridge. i 

Raaa are ia tiic bmII^ |b lal 
otA fkm^h OB the aMnnlM, 
Where top adl ia eowarai ^rift 
oracrata, pi«tars wifl ba pNuM 
ed. 

with die C^ nd SMa B|||pfiit 
DMr toD iwd «lMra R ^M 

^0iQ|Xu| XiOOBQB SHkh^ 



./^ 



z' 



~\ 



Vlr|fini« Bead) ^JN, "^ursday, February 17, 1966 





cto Exchanged 



NELMS-TUCKB 
VWOrNIA nE.\G!-T1ie nwr- 
riaee erf Miss Beverly Tackw of 
R'ioawd and Clevdand Ray 
Ne!ms of Richmond took place Sat- 
urdzy ct 11 a.m. in Ea?tern Shorj 
Cr.a."cl Trs careniony was per- 
formed by t'e R?v. L, J. Taylor, 
Jr., vlcr ?f St. Aidan's Episcopal 
C/.urch, in tie presence of the L-ii- 
mediate fEmJiss. 

The bride s a daugiUer af Jahn 
EJ "ard Tucker of Virginia Beach 
and th3 late Mrs. Carol Ma=son 
Tucker :f Norfoik. The bridegroom 
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William 
Allen Neims of Emporm. 

The bride was given in raairiage 
by her father. Miss l^eohani; 



MANN4JLLET 

VIEGIXIA BEACH ^ Mm AMt 
Cock Lilicy became the bride of 
Edward Barciifl Maim. li, USA. on 
February II, in a doid^ ring cer- 
emony performed in ^ Prole^snt 
Chapel at Fort Story by Captain 
John Calvin Bailey Jr., Chaplain, 
USA. 

The bride is t^ dau^to- of 
Mrs. Edward Richard Lilley of Sa- 
linas, Calif, and Bristol, Conn., and 
the late Mr. Lilley. Tat bride- 
groom is a son of Mn. Ed'jrard 
Bardiff Mann of Virguia Beach, 
and the late Mr. Mann. 

Ivan Doughty M^9 eacoited the 
bride who wore a vdiHe two-piece 
brocade silk dress and her riwul- 



Tjcker was her sister's maid of dc length illusion veil was farten- 



hcnor and only attendant. 
Mr. Nelins was best maa for his 



son. 



MK& I^IMEIT KYLE it riiewB presenting the "Louisa Veoabie Kyle 
Uterar? Award" la ftb». lUbert J. SleialJa>er. ^his award is pre- 

Mh year to a nBadber of llic Cape Heiffy Womaii's Club. 

Ma) 

^ Bape Henry Woman's Club 



A reception was held in the Cape 
Colony Club. After a wedding trip, 
the couple will live in Richmond. 



MXKELL-FERGUSON 

NORFOLK — The marriage of 
Miss Susan Trenholm Fwgusoa 
and Lt. Bernard Joseph Mikall Jr., 



ed to an open crown piflbox of 
whtte satin. She earned a prtyer 
book shower^ witii wMte orchul 
and st^haaotis. # 

Hiss ChrMine Cttaa sored as 
maid td boncM' and the imde's otdy 
attoidaBt. 'Williatn Albol Catm 
was best naan. 



CLA1»«AUU 

t¥yBFOLX. — The nuffriage of 
USN, took piace Saturday at 4:30 Miss Jacqueline Elizab^ Sauls 
p.m. in Christ and Si Luke's Epis- and Joseph Lewis Cla-k took place 



r 



ct^al Church. TTie Rev. Peyton R. 
Williams, rector of the church, 



VWaOBOk KAOH — Tx Cape of painting and color contrasts. 

Henry Woman's Chsb mA kist M]^. Kenned Jard, music chair- 

WMk at Cbe PtiDC«>s Anne Ctouivtry mai\ preseoted "The Kellamettss" pe-fcrmed the ceremray. 

CU) wtt Mn. B. >k)d FaBwell. from Kellam H^ Sdiool, who The bride is a daughter of Capt. 

picadenf, presiding. wens accompanied by the director, James Duque Ferguson, USN (ret. ) 

Eadi men*er contribrted a Miss Anne Holland and a student and Mrs. Ferguson of Virginia 









4 • 



r • Pound" to die CMtE {H-0- 
pHD, and a dooatini was made to 
the American Legion for its "Op- 
eratiea Shoe Box." 

Mrs. Robert J. StaaluXm- was 
preaanted the Louisa Venable Kyle 
Literary Award for her poetry. The 
award is presented each year to 
a cUb member. 

Qvft artides and art work by 
BMnbers v&e displayed and judg- 
ed. .The f oikiwmg meoibers won 
awards: handw(Ht-bhie, Mrs. T. 
a FWlweH and Mrs. a F. Butt, 
Jr.: imkting-blue, Mrs. R. L. 
Comaeioaai: sewing— blue. Mrs. 
W. A. EQin^iausen; art— iihie Mrs. 
Preatoi Twiford, and red— Mrs. A. 
B. Jaofs. ^^- 

AH Uue ribbon wknens wilLgo 



Cary Knigbt. 



Beach. The bridegroom's parents 



Table decorations were by Mrs. are Mr. and Mrs. Bwnard Joseph 

C. E. Uj^n. Hostess for the meet- MikeU of Baldwin, N. Y. 

ing vras Mrs. Clyde Whitehead. '^I'* ^'"j''.? *^\P^"„"l '"^"!f ! 

Thoroiighgood 
Garden Club 

EAYSaiE - Mrs. Hope McReed M^s.' William Braunsdorf of Med- 

ertertained the Thoroughgood Gar- ford, N.Y sister of the^bride- 

den Club at its me^ti^g^heid last groom, ahd Miss Marjr Fontame 

week at the home <A Mis. C. L. Massey. 

f^^^ Edward Leonard Mikell of 

Pougbkeepsie, N Y., was his broth- 
Mrs. M. G. Dixon, program chair- er's best man. Groomsmen were 
man, introduced Mrs. McReed who Robert Julius Kowall of Fort Lau- 
presented several skits for the defdale, Fla., Barry Scott Wimber- 
members. ley (A Kingston, Tenn. William 
. . ^ , , Dilton Reed of Chicago, 111., and 

"^iJ?!!. t' "^^T"^ Peter Austin Junghans! 
was atwarded to Mrs. L. M. Reed. 



to the Dtfltriot meting in MariJkSt 

Ae CSwAraifa Hotel Ifeo^^n. „ . _. „ u, -..l u ,j • *u ^ 

ita E. Kf M^ Eakes, art *^^^ horticulture, a blue riWion was A reception was held m the CtMH-, 

given to Mrs. R. L. Lindell, and missioned Officers' Clii), Naval 



red to Mrs. C. L. Owens. 



Station. After a wedding trip, the 



c h!«»r»f»j " ). presented Mrs. Jdm D'- 

AiBia, an art infractor, as the , , • i ct 

gue^ speakw. Mrs. D'Auria ex- Hostesses assisting Mrs. Owens couple will live ui Pensacola, Ha. 

idamed tbe first stq^, |or ^r '.ing were Mrs. C. D. Maxey and Mrs. 

a painting and the in^"methods J. R. Cruser. 



Saturday at 4 pjti. in Azalea Bap- 
tist Church. The ceremony was 
performed by the Rev. Norman 
C. Bennett, pa^r, sxA the Rev. 
Rex Bennett of Marion, uncle of 
the bride. 

Tbe bride is the daughter of 

Mrs. Elizjfceth %. Sauls and John 

Moyer Sauls. The bridegroom is 

the son of Mr. and Mrs. Rodman 

by her father. Mrs. Peter Austin g gignj ^f Virginia Beach. 

Junghans was her sister's matron ,^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^ ^ marriage 

of honor. Brideanaids were Miss j^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^ 

Micbaelene Frances ^anese of ^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^ 

VirginiaBeach, Miss June Major ^^^^ ^^^ j^^y ^^^ 

Early of West Hartford, Conn., ^rideanaid and Miss Cynthia Ben- 

nett of Mario;) was junior brides- 
maid. Joan Saulsj sis ter of the 
bride was flower girl. 

Lloyd Houghland was best man. 
Groomsmoi were i;<^die Bland of 
Virginia Beach, brother of the 
bridegroom, Wayne Jewell, and 
Richard Sauls, brother of the 
bride. 

A reception was heW in the 
church social hall. After a wed- 
ding trip to Richmond, the couple 
will live in the Lafayette Shores 
Apartments. 



Princess Anne 
Woman's Club 

LYNNHA\^»J - Th* Feiw««ry 
nofle^g of the fttaicess Anne 
Wonaan's Glib of VlrgiBia Beach 
was held at the I^ae Tracv Im. 

Sfrs. tireorge C. AMridge, in 
making out the Presid«it's Report 
for the year, announced that more 
than $3,000 had been realized to be 
used for club charities. From tbe 
proceeds, a checfc-4Qr $3,200 was 
prer-ented to the Atlantic Mental 
Hygiene Center. 

Dr. James N. Willisms, psychia- 
tric, rE<;orted on the progress of 
^ plans for the Mertal Health 
Clinic. He was introduced by Mrs. 
R. E. Davei^rt, chairman of the 
chib's Health program. 

A film. enttUai "Jhe Million 
ChA," sponsored by the Vir^ia 
Beach Unit of the American Can- 
cer Society, completed tbe pro- 
g"am. 

T^e Antiques Show Board for 
1966 was announced. Chairman is 
Mrs. Erma Mott; co-chairman, 
Mrs. £arl Duval; patrtms, Mrs. 
H. E. Davenport; tkkets, Mrs. M. 
B. ZoO; iMMtesses, Mrs. R. W. 
WhUeJnirst; ads, Mrs. A. R. Bunt- 
ing; treasurer, Mrs. A. G. House; 
assistant treasurer, Mrs. R. K. 
Brockmyer; hospitality, Mrs. W. 
F. Troutman; pi^Dcity, Mrs. 
Thomas M. McCrory; decorations, 
Mrs. John C. Law, Jr.; and kitch- 
en, Mrs. R. W. Ashworth. 



RY OLGA mmmi 




New Citizens 



Mr. and Mrs. Ranald Aruta an- 
nounce the birth of their first child, 
a son, Jt^n RonaW, on Fdb. 1 in 
DePaul Hospftal. Mrs. Anita is the 
former Miss Marilyn Meissner of 
Maspeth, N.Y. Mr. Aruta is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Peeler 
of Norfolk. 



Leff to ri^t: Mrs, T. a .\Ioorer, capt. K. :>!. Sisk, USN. Mrs. Robert P. Brett. Odr. Robert P. Brett. Adm. 
Boy JohBEOfl, Hen. Armlstead Selden, Adm. T. H. Moorer, Mrs. W. J. Gray, Capt. A. W. EUlott and 
Mrs. H. M. Sisk— Princess Anne Country Club. Photo by 0. Edwards) 

On altering the Princess Anna 
Country Club Saturday ni^t you 
couldn't help knowing it was Val- 
entine weeksnd. The clii) was dec- 
orated in colors of red and white. 
Balloons and streaif ers of crepe 
paper gaily ' decorated the dining 
roMn. In the center of the room 
was a stage tar the Go Go girls, 
also decorated in the same colors 
and from the tt^ of the stage 
streamers of red and white crape 
paper dropped to the bottom of 
tlte stage, through which you could 
watch the girls. 

The orchestra— known as the 
Invaders— were quite capable of 
playing the type of music to keep 
the young ^Is going — and how! 



U 

II 



1 
J 
I 



Mr. and Mrs. Norman L. Korel 
announce the birth of their first 
child, a son, Mark Scott, on Jan. 
23 in DeiPaul Hospital. Mrs. Korel 
is the former Miss Helene Asch- 
kenas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Max Aschkenas (rf Norfolk. Mr. 
Korel is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Morris D. Korel of Virginia Beach. 



i^ 



The Accutron'Story; 

all the parts that 

make a clock 

fast or slow have 

been left out. 







, If 



BMmm ahMl (a) tonitt Kcuncr •• nf ulM 

dart. Twknt le* (B) ncnicM kilanc* "*>—* 

M< iMkM Accutmn aotW't awtt pMCiM tiOM- 

. ^«»-«w tim iwfiuruuetf'lof Kcancy. 

The tuning fork splits each second into 360 
parts. (Yonr clock or watch divides a second 
into 5 parts. ) The tuning fork works on an elec- 
tKMik: circuit No balance wheel. No main- 
spsing. No hair^iring. Up to now you could g^ 
Acctttron aocuncy only on your wrist. Now it's 
availal^ in a varfcty of handsome clocks for 
people who want the right time of day on their 
< ifyV c Or tlie right time of night by their beds. 



HARKSEN-LEWIS 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Miss Dawn 
Peggy Lewis and Ronald Max 
Harksen were married Sunday at 
2 p.m. in Bayside Presbyterian of Mr. and Mrs. Junius B. Baydush 



BLACK-SHOl^MAKER 

NORFOLK — The marriage of 
.Miss Rheada Michele Shoemaker 
and James Thomas Black took 

place Feb. 5 in the Chapel of the q^^^^'^]^ The Rev. Dr. John E. of Norfolk. 
Immaculate Conception, Naval Air johnson, pastor, performed the 

ceremony. 



Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baydush of 
Virginia Beach announce the birth 
of their first child, a son, Joel 
Scott, on Feb. 6 in Norfolk General 
Hospital. Mrs. Baydush is the for- 
mer Miss R^chelle Posner, daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Posner 
of Norfolk. Mr, Baydush is the son 



Station. The ceremony was per- 
formed by Cmdr. James T. Mc- 
Donnell, Chaplains Corps, USN. 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Thomas Shoe- 
maker of Virginia Beach. The 
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Haricsen. 
Mrs. James Otis Black (rf Inde- 
pendence, Mo. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her falh^-. Miss Rhea Maris 
Shoemaker was her sister's maid 
of honor. Bridesmaids werfe Misses 
Susan Obendorfer and Karen Sol- 
berg. 



The bride is the daughter of 



Mr. and Mrs, Lindsey King 
Gardner announce the birth of 
their second child, second daugh- 



Mrs. Gertrude Jjmes and the late ter, Suzanne Lindsey, on Jan. 31 
Charies G. Lewis. The bridegroom jj, Norfolk General Hospital. Mrs. 
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy M. Gardner is the former Miss Vir- 
ginia Van de Riet, daughter of 
The bride was given in marriage Mr. and Mrs. waUam t Van de 

by her uncle. Morris K. Lewis of ^^.'^J"'^'"^^^'^^!;, h 
M„i»o M„ n T urt,i*o „,a?mQ. ner IS the son of Mrs. Hoffman H. 

Gardner of Norfolk and the late 



Melfa. Mrs. G. T. White was ma- 
tron of honor and Mrs. Richard 
Hancodc was brid^maid. 



Mr. Gardner. 



Mr. and Mrs. Keith Marcellis 
Carpenter of. Virginia Beach an- 



Roy M. Hffl-ksen was his son's 

best man. Groomsmen were Day- , ^ 

Lt. (j.g.t Lewis G. Dorsey of t(,n paniels of Norfolk, James C. nounce the birth of their first child, 

Wibnington, Del, was best man. pugj, Richard Hancock and John a son, David Marcellis, on Jan. 20 

Groomsmen were Lt. (jg.' Sam- outen. in DePaul Hospital. Mrs. Carpenter 
uel H. Bell Jr. of Chandler, Ariz., , ,, . ,x. -is the, former Miss Ruth Mulkey, 

and Ens. Phil A. Ellington of At- A reception was held in the ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ Clayton 

hnta. Ga. church social halAft^r a wedding ^^^ ^^ y. j„j^ g^^j, j^^ 

A reception was held in the Na- trip to WilhamAurg^he couple Carpenter is the son of Mr. and 

val Station Chiefs Club. The cou- will reside on Silina Drive, Wind- ^^ ^.^^ mrc^is Carpenter 

pie left for a wedding trip, after sor Woods. ^^ Billings, Mont. 

which they will live in Philadel- 



phia. Pa. 



Mr. and Mrs. James Roy Bolin 

announce the birth of their first 

child, a son, RdOert Eari, on Jafl. 

21 in Leigh Memorial Horoital. 

Mrs. Bolin is the former Mis/Oes- 

sie Marie Beamon, daugMer of 

a\YSH>E - Lake Joyce Garden ^- .^^ Mrs^ A^ E. Beamon of 

Club has announced it will give Virginia Beach. Mr. Bolm is the 

the Conservation Award to the ^on °f Mr. a„d Mrs. James Elmer 



Lake Joyce 
Garden Club 



'.^■ 



:.i.i 



-■*»<•• 



lOH, tMk mi Mi ^M. UaMMw HMdt aid Oott. 



itofariMtfutlyMr.. 



FraiiklLFord Co. 



% 



wikMy^nm kywmm 



NOIVt&X 
SI CtfUNBT STREET 
MA 24154 



Christines Win 

VIRGINIA HJil\CH - Two hi^ 
school seniors who share tJie same 
first name have been announce 
as winners of the 1963 Betty Croc- 
ker Hcmemaker of Tomorrow „,^ ^„...„ .„„>-.. . ~ -- „ ,. , ,, . .„ _ 

awards in local Schools. Itiey are Hermitage Elementary School. The Bolin of Nashville, Tenn 

Christine Fallwell of Princess .Anne seventh gr^Ktes will participate in 

High sdiool, and Christine Hendrix, the cortest wbich will close April 5. 

of Virginia Beach High school. Xbt clii) woo a participatmn 

E^h scored hi^iest in her school award and placed third m ^ die 

in a written knowle<ifee and attitode Christmas Ftower Siow ticket sale 

examinati<m admini^red to more for the Federation d Gardm Chdis senior at Mount Vernon Amior Col- 

Uian a ba? million senior giris <rf Norfolk and- Vicinity, Inc. lege, Washin^n, D.C., has been 

thitw^MMt the country on Decern- Dr. Anne Lee was dusted to named to the Dean's Usi to- the 

be- 7. Tliey remain in taitention naembership in tiie chA. first seme^er. She has also been 

tn- schdarsdi^ grants ranging Eifafitits were judged by the elected chairman ti the Student 

from ^00 to 15,000. Lake Shires Garden Chdb «iiicii diapd coamittee. which supervis 

Te^ papn^ of ^ schod Ifame- awarded Mie rlsbons to Sfrs. Wit es the unrecpiired ^tendrace of all 

miket% of Tonoorrow in the state liam FufftKd. Mrs. Rebel L. Ifann, StuteAs at a midweek seminar. 

are beii% Ridged competitivdy. Mrs. M. K. CrodKlt. Mrs. YNvnXi Miss Cdeman is pr^dest d the 

From than, tf»e Rate Homeraker P. Seay. Mrs. R. F. Mndes, mA Curtata Caikrs, rifrana group. 



Personals 

Miss Margaret Hok Coleman, a 



of TomMTow wi£ te named. 



Mrs. C^cil H. Reed. 



U EM BBK AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 



vncjNM wuax, va. 

<3iaose ycm cvee^ in a cooipiittf i$e. Classes are new fons- 
ii% f ^ ^riqg ^naester in AiAonrtne, Data Procoaag;, aad 

"Aa Edacirtin n an Ever-wideBtag Fldi" 



tm VlrgUa Bea^ Hvd. 3IM1M 



and a meBtm (d the coUe^ Dem 
ocrabc Qub. Ske is the dau^iter 
of Mr. mid Mrs. C. £. Herbert 

of mm AOai^ Avfsue. 

• • ♦ \ 

Gka W. Sadise, a skideiM at the 
C>oBe^ of Alts and Scksees at 
Virfnii Tech, ^ been aaaed to 
the de«'s M (fairag the faU 
quarts'. 

• '^ • 

JanMS J. Auld Jr. and Harry S. 
Costoy Jr., students at Virginia 
Tecb's Colle^ d Agriculture made 
die deto's M duru% (be fall quar- 
ts. 



Later as the ni^t progressed 
and I met the people, it was almost 
as if I had been transferred to 
Washington, and there I was with 
Admiral Roy Johnson, the Com- 
mander in Chief of the U. S. Pa- 
cific Fleet, Congressman Armls- 
tead Seldon of Alabama and Ad- 
miral T. H. Moorer, Commander 
in Chief of the Atlantic Fleet, to 
my amazement I did not feel the 
least bit nervous talking with these 
gentlemen but then of course we 
did not discuss either the Pacific 
or Atlantic fleet. 

Those seen at the club were: 
Larry Everett, Miss Jean Ballard, 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Syer, Captain 
and Mrs. H. M. Sisk, Commanded 
and Mrs. Robert P. Brett, Com- 
mander and Mrs. T. H. Moorer, 
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. McCray and 
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Llles. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. LeCompte, 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tazewell, Mr. 
and Mrs. R. Albergottl, Mr. and 
Mrs. iRobert Trundall, Mr. and 
Mrs. Craig Slingluff and Mr. and 
Mrs. Mac Jei&bis. 

Mr. afid Mrs. Mrs. Wm. Wllshire, 
Mr and Mrs. N. G. Wilson 3rd, 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Levering, 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Via, Mr. and 
Mrs G. P. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. McClanan and Mr. and Mrs. 
W. R. Ashbum, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Pre^on, Mr. 
and Mrs. R. E. Tucker. Mr, and 
Mrs. Griffin Deal. iMr. and Mrs. 
Clarence Smith, Mr. and Mrs. R. 
Lee Bonney and Mr. and Mrs. 
Wayne Bonaey. 

Mr. and Rfrs. Grayscn White- 
hurst, Mr. and .Mrs. L. 0. Branch 
Mr. and Mrs. John Donahoe, Mr. 
and Mrs. G. S. Jordan, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. F. Winn, Mr. |»nd Mrs. 
F. W. Wieser. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. 
Watson and Mr. and .Mrs. Jake 
Connors. 

Mr. and Mrs. Duck Brithwalte, 
Mr. and Mrs. Lit Hudgias, Dr. and 
Mrs. .J. A. Mapp, Dr. and Mrs 
K. K. Wallace. Mr. and Mrs. Ed- 
gar Kooatz, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. 
Dempster, and Mf. anl Mrs. L. 
Horvin. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Timnu, Mr. 
aad Mrs. Jim McKeiuy. Mr. eni 
Mrs. Oweo Tabor, Mr. and Mrs. 
L. W. Booker, Mr. and 2ttrs. G. S. 
Casluoim, Mr. and Mrs. North 
Hatch. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Eaii*tt, 
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Blaochard 
and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Tatem. 

Mr. and Mrs. ^ncer Urtt, Mr. 
and Mrs Wai. Wood. Mr. and Mrs. 
Owen Caro|riieD, and Mr. and Afrv. 
Carl Rau. 




Mrs. P. B. White and Mack Bingham— Princes 
)Photo by 0. Ekiwards) 



Anne Country Chib. 




Owen Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. R. Lee Bonney and Mrs. Wayne Bouiey 
—Princess Anne Country Club. (Photo by 0. Edwards) 



Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Johnson 
have returned to th«r Iwme after 
a fourteen day cruise on board 
the S, S. Niaiw Amsterdam to the 
Caribbean. They vbited their son 
and his family in Uie Pori of 
STiain. Mr. and Mrs. Thmnas L. 
Johnson Jr. are foimer indents 
cf Vii^ima ^»ch and Churchland. 
Ite is i»M a»odated m an en^ 
naer witb Fednratkn Chemeals. 
l^i. oi Vsit of ^pain, Triiadad. 



Uidetvaler Cnriiii 



lan 



VIRGINIA BEACH 



ir-x 



My problems are too personal to discuss with a counselor. 
They are personal to you and throu^ your rdationship to 
your counselor they become pers(»ial to him. 

ADtNLESCENT AND ADULT CONSULTA'nONS 

2S00 Bracg Co«rf Tele|dioiie 340-8986 

(See Norfolk Yellow Pages 265 & 128) 



^^^j^^^^StSsM^T^^^ti^r^r^tSf^i^it^t^^WSE^i^c^iti^tMM 




n«npiapsHiwiuNErsHiwruNaf^ 
Still Further . . . 

REDUCTIONS 

fttriering our largest selections ever! 

COAfS-SUITS-DRESSES 

SKIRTS-SWEATERS 

BLOUSES-SLACKS 

(Including Pastels) 

at least 25% off 



UP 
TO 



50% 



off 



Spring Fashions 

POURING IN DAILYI 
Coats - Suits • Dresses 
oncj summer merchandise! 






SHOP ,a25.Y« 




^•i 



1". mm 



LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE BREWER WHITE 




ALICES 



Mrs. Cox Is Cancer Fund 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 17, 1966 



Appointed Inaugurated JJieY^re Eiwascd 

nimiHAiM N r— Mrs E. Leslie •/ C/ C7 



No matter where you look fash- 
ion-Avise this Spring you are going 
to see checks, chedcs and stripes, 
stripes! Some will be in navy and 
white but mostly black and white 
with Tattersal ^cks the most 
popular We like LIFE'S c^ion, 
"Here's a many-checkred Spring!'' > 
The new coats of the top American 
designers feature Tattersall checks 
in elegant designing and cuts. Suits 
are so new looking, so 1966 looking 
in checks. There is another look 
this Spring that's youthful and 
neat. It's the red, white and blue 
look! It's an American look all 
right and Ellen Brooke does it 
with blazer coats and skirts in all 
size pleats. Red blazer, blue pull- 
over and white skirt. Navy blazer 
white under "shirt" with a red 
and white checked pleated skir* 
and so on. 
NEW YORK COUTURE 
A week from tonight at the 
Cavalier, a standing room only 
audience will be introduced to the 
New York Couture Business Coun- 
cil. It will be a brilliant presenta- 
tion of ?ixty designer originals 
flown here to the Beach from New 



lil 


i.'' 


1 


■«'■■■■■ 




JAUNTY SET — Nat Kaplan's 
Jacket and cap to match in popu- 
lar tattersal wool. The finger-tip 
length jacket, double-buttoned, is 
worn Qver a pleated sIHc linen 
loag-Uiie dren. 



S-raiPES ARE IN - In the 
Pattullo-Jo Copeland Spring Col- 
lection i^ this navy and white 
striped wool tweed, open-jacket 
suit. Smartly banded and bowed 
in navy faille with a red silk 
crepe blouse. 

York. In our radio and television 
shows since January 1948, you've 
heard our reports and seen hun- 
dreds of fashion photos until how 
credited to our attendance at the 
January and. July Fashion Press 
Weeks of the New York Couture 
Group, Inc. We thought you might 
like to know of the new title's ori- 
gin. The newly organized New 
York Couture Business Council is 
a tnerger of the New York Couture 
Group and a group of keen busi- 
ness-minded industry leaders whifei 
it is hoped will be one of Nctv 
York's powerful industry factors. 
Highly significant is this merger 
whch brings together the twenty- 
five year old New York Couture 
Group, successor to the New York 
Dress Institute (organized in 1941) 
and a new energetic circle of §ome 
forty-six industry-oriented firms. 
Adolph Klein, president of Town- 
ley, Inc., is the new chairman of 
the Council and Kittle Campbell 
is the ' executive director. KitUe 
wiH be here in Virgnia Bea<^ next 
Thursday to present and commen- 



tate the big fashion event in the 
evening. 

FASIflON PHOn^ 

Tlie fashion photos you find on 
this page are all from the New 
York Couture Business Council. 
Next Thursday watch for our So- 
phisticated Six, photos of after- 
five fashions, to put you in toe 
mood for the elegant Spring fash- 
ions yoii will see that evening on 
the Cavalier's runway ... if you 
are fortunate enough to get a 
ticket frtrni menribers of the Ocean 
Park Woman's CM) sponsoring the 
event. Designers represented in our 
photo layout next week will be: 
Hannah Troy, Ben Relg, Marie 
McCarthy for Laury Aldrich, Bob 
Bugand for Sam Friedlander, Pat- 
tlillo-Jo Copeland and Junior So- 
phisticates. 

HAT'S OFF 

Your Alisbee's new Easter bon- 
net is off to our Tidewater news, 
radio and television gals who have 
joined her during the New York 
semi-annual Fashion Press Wedcs 
mentioned before. There are now 



attending about two hundred of us 
frwn aU over the United States 
and Canada. Thirty of this number 
are from radio and television. A 
few cities are represented by two 
reporters but Norfolk is the only 
one with four representatives 
which include the Ledger-Star's 
woman's editor Maureen Taylor 
tlast January Theresa Ertge sub- 
bed for Maureen), Jean Magee of 
the Virginian Pilot (when she wSs 
woman's editor), and two of us 
from the field of radio and tele- 
vision; Mildred Alexander of 
WTAR and WTAR-TV and your 
AlLsbee of W\te-Ty and WKVK 
radio. These giris have worked 
like the proverbial beavers while 
covering Press Week and certain- 
ly, through their dedicated efforts, 
the Ticlewater area should be the 
best informed, up-to-the-minute 
fashion devotees of America. Again 
our hat is off to Maureen, Theresa, 
Jean and Mildred! 



m^ 



aae 



ZJaiiior vSu 



'f 



^aic 



ond 



VIRGINIA BEACH 

In appearance the new Didcey-iBird styles feature a small iiead 
look, ahnost a petite head look, dramatically accented with softly 
waved hair that flips up into a crest on one side. This crest can 
rise high over one eye, or the other, to give a perky syiranetriq 
balance to the siUiouette. ^ 

OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 
7500 Granby St., Ward* Corner — Ph. 583-1819 
964 LASKIN RD., VIRGINIA BEACH Phone 428-3191 




George Washington 
Specials 



Street and Costume 
Suits 

$35 to $125 ivliies 
$10.00 



Croup of Hats 

$11 to $5^) values 
$5.00 



Croup of Hats 

$1S to $5<} 7\tlnes 

$10 ami $15 



• Street Presses 
$10 to $125 rallies 

60';, off 

% Costume Suits 

$60 to $1 15 values 

60'', off 

• Cocktail Presses 
$S5 to $160 

611'', off 

Lfltuj I'.i'enimi Presses 
$45 to $1S5 
60':: off 



Hostess Cowiis 
$.^0 to $90 
60'', off 

' • Suits . 
$/5 to $215 
60',', off 

• Shirts 

$15 to $J0 

Ouiltetl Robes 
$16 to $15 
25'/, off 



• Slacks 

$13 to $2S 

Vioff 



-u;. eu. ^ij»^t,/s SmMTi^i Wu 



^J'lorence 

307 Laskin Road 



lA/iuon 

1 30 College Place 



sks 





DURHAiM, N. C.-Mrs. E. Leslie 
Cox of Virginia Beach has been 
appointed to serve as chairman for 
the 19th annual Duke University 
Loyalty Fund Can^aign in this 
area. 

Her appoi.ntmait was announced 
by Thomas F. Hewitt of Kinst&n, 
N, C, chairman of the University's 
National Council. 

As an area chairman, Mrs. Cox 
will help in tije effoit to raise a 
rerard $375,000 in the 19;>5-C>6 drive. 
The campaign is .spearheaded by 
285 area chairmen in 1^ cities and 
32 states. 

Begir.ninj March 1 , the area 
chairmen and their workers will 
contact Duke alumni throughout 
the Nation. The area drives climax 
campaign activities which began 
with extensive mailings last fall. 

Uke other private educational in- 
stitutions, Duke relies heavily on 
gifts from alumni and friends to 
meet annual operating exjienses, 
Hewitt said. The Loyalty Fund is 
one of the institution's primary 
sources of unrestricted funds. 

La.st year's campaign produced 
$576,000. Gifts came from 14,492 
persons, including parents of stu- 
dents and other friends as well as 
alumni. More than 40 per cent of 
the University's, alumni gave, plac- 
ing Duke among the Nation's lead- 
ers. 



Tax Guides 
Available 



VIRGMIA BEACH-In response 
to numerous requests from fami- 
lies, other groups and individuals, 
the American Cancer Society has 
inaugurated a manorial fund to 
which families and friends of can- 
cer victims may contribute, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Francis J. Geiger, 
Memorial Gifts Chairman of the 
Virginia Beach Unit of the Ameri- 
can Cancer Society. 

"The m«norial fund has been 
established to provide a practical 
and fitting means by which fam- 
ilies or friends can commemorato 
a loved one who has died of can 
or other cause," Mrs. Geiger said. 

Contributions made in m«nory 
of a family member or a friend 
are acknowledged by the American 
Cancer Society, and a Memorial 
Card is sent to the family, othar 
group or individual stating that 
a Memorial has been received and 
giving the name of the donor. 
These contributions may be in 
any amount and are tax deducti- 
ble. 

Memorial funds are used in sup- 
port of the Society's unceasing 
fight against cancer through coor- 
dinated programs of'research, edu- 
cation and service. 

Although the major source of 
funds for these programs comes 
from the Society's annual April 
Crusade, Memorial Gifts received 
throughout the year are becMning 
increasingly important to the So- 
ciety as more families and indivd- 
uals become aware that they can 
ccntrbute ih the name of a loved 
one towards the ultimate victory 
over the dread disease of cancer. 



SPRIG OF SPRING — A wel- 
come Spring combination, navy 
and white, and strongly striped. 
Is Ben Reig's pure wool (%at- 
dress. Smart detailing of a half- 
belt, rolled over collar and navy 
buttons spilling down the front 
make for a neat daytime cos- 
tume. 




"POT POURIU" — A provoca- 
tive cloche of multi-flowers on 
black silk designed by Adolpho. A 
printed scarf and parasol repeat 
the pot pourri. Fancy sunshades 
will make a comeback. The hair 
style is that of the popular Vfalal 
Sassoon cut close to the head and 
sleek and to the ear tips on one 
side and a pointed dip, almost 
shadhig the opposite eye. Eye- 
provoking, no? 



Ocean Park 
Woman's Club 



RICM'MOXP - James P. Boyle, 
District Director cf Liternal Rev- 
enue for the State of Virginia to- 
day reminded Virginia taxpayers 
that there are three comprehensive T he Ame rican Cancer So ciety is 
tax guides, written in n'6n4echni- deeply grateful to lamilies, other 
cal language,- available to help groups and individuals of Virginia 
them with items not fully covered Beach who are using this practical 
in the regular instruction books, means of assisting the Society in 



The three guides are "Your Fed 
eral Income Tax"— 50 cents; "Tax 
Guide for Small Business"— 50 
cents; and "Parmer's Tax Guide" 
—Free. 

Each booklet is omipletely index- 
ed by subject and supplies the an- 
swers to nearly all Federal tax 
problems. 

TbfS guides are availfi>le in this 
area at tJie Post Office Building, 
600 Granby Street, Norfolk. 

If you prefer, tiie guides can be 
obtained by writing to District Di- 



expanding counter-attack on can- 
cer. 

"Memorial funds should be sent 
to the Virginia Beach Unit, Ameri- 
can Cancer Society, 968 B Laskm 
Road, Virginia Beach, Va.," Mrs. 
Geiger said. 



'Coffee n Cards' 



the proper remittance. 

' "nie "Farrper's Tax Guide" is 

also available through county farm 

agente. 



BAYSIDE - The Ocean Park 
Woman's Club observed "Hus- 
band's Night,'' February 9th at 
7:00 p.m. at Shore Drive Inn. The 



Junior Womans Cli* on Wednes- 
day, February 23. It will be held 
m the Caviler Motel's Colpnial 
Room from 10 a.m. till 12:30 p.m. 

Fashions from Sanfreds will be 
nxxteled by members of the club. 



Heart Sunday 

The month-long 1966 Heart Fund The donation of $1 will go to the 

president. Mrs. D. P. Graham, campaign will reach its high point Cardio-Pulmonary Institute of the 

presided. on Sunday, February 20 when King's Daubers Ho^ital. 
Guest speaker was Charles Mar- Heart Sunday volunteers com- 



DAPPER OUTFIT-Thls attrac- 
tive coat and skirt is from Junior 
Sophisticates Sprii|g fashktns. It's 
made in tattersal-check wool on 
Norfolk lines with the typical low 
belt, double breasted, wide notch- 
ed collar open to show a bit of 
the white crepe overblouse. Tat- 
tersal-checks and stripes are 
really popular for the Spring sea- 
son. 



tak, from the Better Business Bu- 
reau. He talked to the club on 
"Bait and Switch"«-bait advertis- 
ing to get the unsuspecting piAlic 
in the store and then switching to 
higher priced merchandise. 

Community Improvement Chair- 
man, Mrs. George Lyon, is chair- 
man of the forthcommg "Fashion 
Show." Ticket chairman for the 
event is Mrs. Charles McCoy and 
Mrs. D. P. Graham is co-ordina- 
tor. 

Tlie Heart Fund will benefit from 
this affair. Special originals in 
high fashions are being flown in 
from New Yoi-k and they will be 
modeled by professional models 
from the Norfolk "Charm School." 

The show will be held February 
24th at the Cavalier Hotel. 



mence an all day canvass of resi- 
dences in Virginia Beach, it was 
announced today by all area chair- 
men. It is anticipated that all 
residential visits will be completed 
and (hat kits will be turned in not n^^'for flielneiribers of Cavalier 



The public is invited to attend. 
F\irther infwmation may be ob- 
tauied from Mrs. William Jones 
a't 340-1078. 

An evening of dancing is plan- 




ISoBP Ball 



SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

SU'IXG 

I 

into 

SI 'R IXC 

Let us put Sprltut iu your heart and W-wdrohe. 
See the beautiful styles, fabrics and colors from 
bathing suits thru evening gowns. 

Open Monday and Friday evenings til 9 PM 

31 33 Va. BMch Blvd. Va. BMch, Virginia 



later than FAruary SSth 

The residential canvass will aug- 
ment the total already collected 
in the February campaign, which 
is being conducted to supfxirt and 
expand research, education and 
community service programs of 
the Tidewater Heart Associatiwi. 
It is part of the American Heart 
Association, the only national vol- 
untary health agency devoted ex- 
clusively to combating diseases of 
the heart and blood vessels. 

Each Heart volunteer will call 
at the twmes of between 20 and 
30 neighbors, distributing helpful 
information ^out the heart dis- 
eases and receiving contributions 
for the Heart Fund. 



Junior Woman's Club for Satur 
day, February 26. at the Cavalier. 



SWINDELL-MILLER 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles 0. Peel Jr. announce 
the engagwnei* of their daughter, 
Miss Carol Lynn Swindell, to Far- 
rdl Harmon Millar. 

Mr. Mfiler is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. H. V. Miller of Rosie, Arte. 

Miss Swindell is a 1966 graduate 
of Virginia Beach High School. 

Mr. Miller is a 1962 graduate of 
Southside High School. 

The wedding vrill take place 
Man* 12 in the chapel <A the Vir- 



ROMER-COOPER 



Emphasizing the uniqueness of &^^ Beach Methodist Chur ch 
the Heart Cause, it is to be pointed 
out that Heart Fund contrH)utions 
go to fight a vast complex of dis- 
eases, among them heart attack, 
stroke, hardening (rf the arteries, 
high blood pressure, rheumatic fe- 
ver and ii^rn heart defects. 



W\ 



PAINrUL COR| 

AMAZING LIQUID 

RELIEVES PAIN AS ^ 

IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Now remove corm the (ui. e»iT »f»T 
with Freeione*. Liquid Freeione re- 
lipsei pain imandr. woflu below the 
ikin line o dissolve torm »wiT iB juft 
dayi. Get rrteionc.ii »li diu» countep. 



VIRGINL\ BEACH-^rs. Stella 
S. RomCT announces the engage- 
ment of her daugMer. Miss Cecile 
Marie Romer, to Richard Vance 
Cooper, Jr. 

Mr. Coa^v is the son of Mrs. 
RSdiard Vance Cooper and the late 
Mr. Cooper. 

Tlie wedding will take place 
March 24 in ArnMtrong Memorial 
Presbyterian Church. 

Miss Romer and M)-. Cooper are 
graduates of Princess Anne Hi^ 
School 



IMMi 



ftriOH 



P'4 



»i^»ma 



I SmMmU 
VmCINIA BEACH, V.\ 



Jdfersoi Pnrf^skm^ botitute, Tidcfwtfer cHvidoii, Msouncet 
that regiMration fw the wptmg MBMtter wUl be es^mided 
until March lA (or ccanm is O anmwt dtl Art. Automatkm. 
Bu^ness Ackniniitration. wbA S«crtt«ri^ Science. 



"PrafeidMal 
XTn VbfWa Beack BIH. 




MISS LINDA IRENE HOWELL 



HOWELL-CARR 

CHARLESTON, S.C. - Chief 
Warrant Officer and Mrs. Albert 
Wilson Howell of Charleston, for- 
merly of Virginia Beach, announce 
the engagement of their daughter. 
Miss Linda Irene Howell, to 
Charles Lee Carr. 

Mr. Carr is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. Wilmot Carr of Virginia 
Beach. 

Miss Howell is a 1964 graduate 
of Princess Anne High School. 
While at Princess Anne she was 
Miss Princess Anne in 1962 and 
Homecoming Queen in her senior 
year. She is in her sophomore 
year at Longwood College. 

Mr. Carr is a 1964 graduate of 
Princess Anne High School and 
attends the University of North 
Carolina where he is a sophomore. 

The wedding will take place in 
Norfolk at a date to be announced 
Mer. 



VIRGINIA BEACH — A "Coffee 
n Cards" benefit will be sponsored 
rector Internal Revenue Service, by the public welfare and public 
Richmond, Vijiginia 23340 enclosii^ affairs departmert (rf the Cavalier 



BUCKLETY-HILTON 

VIRGINIA BEACH - M.Sgt. Jo- 
seph W. Buckley, USMC, and Mrs. 
Buckley of Atlanta, Ga., and Vir- 
ginia Beach, announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter. Miss Dor- 
othy Jo Buckley of Atlanta, to 
Charles R. Hilton. 

Mr. Hilton is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Melvin C. Hilton of Virginia 
Beach. 

Miss Buddey is a 1964 graduate 
of Franklin D. Roosevelt High 
School in At'^"*-" and attended Old 
Dominion Collep? 

Mr. Hilton i- -? lO'^ graduate of 
Princess Anne High School and 
attotded Old Dominion College. 
He is attending the U.S. Army 
Guided Missile School at Redstone 
Arsenal, Huntsville, Ala. 

No date has been set for die 
wedding. 



MMW 



• • • • -^^ 



McCLUNG-C.\RVER 

NORFOLK - Mr. and Mrs. Ray 
W. McClung announce the engage- 
meit of their daughter, Miss Mel- 
dora Jane McClung, to Steven T. 
Carver. 

Mr. CarvCT is the son ol Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy Carver of Virginia 
Beach. 

Mi» Mcdung is a 1964 graduate 
of N<»^ew High School. 

Mr. Carver graduated in 19K 
from Princes Anne Hi#i School 
and ii attending Old Dominion Col- 
lege. 

Ilie wedding will take place in 
the spring. 



^HKS■6t'HWAIlTZ 

VmCiraA BiL^CH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Charl^ H. Noce ammnce tiie 
eogagmeot of their dau^ito-, Mln 
Unda Chretine Nooe, to MiMbnr 
Jmes Sdnwrtz, it. 

Mr. Scbiwli ii the aoB of Oft 

UBN. 



and Mrs. Schwartz of. Virginia 
Beach. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 

Miss Noce will gradu^e this 
year from Floyd E. Kdlam High 
School. 

Mr. Schwartz graduated in 1963 
from Princess Anne High School. 



GIBSON-LEE 

ClffiSAPEAKE - Mr. and Mrs. 
Steve G&son announce the engage- 
ment of their daughtw. Miss Anita 
Lee Gibson to William George Lee. 

Mr. Lee is the son ctf Mrs. Lou- 
ise Copeland Lee of Virginia Beach 
and Wiirfree Gray Lee (A Rich- 
mond. 

Miss Ghson is a graduate of 
Great Bridge High School. 

Mr. Lee is, a graduMe of Grarfjy 
High Schoo^ and attended Okl Dct- 
nMon College. He is saving in 
afe UA Army. 

An April wedding is planned. 



CRESSWELL-WILKINS 

VHWilNIA BEACH - Capt. 
diaries W. Creswell, USMC (ret.) 
and Mrs. Cresswell announce the 
engagemerrt of their daughter. 
Miss Karen Marion Cresswell, to 
James Augustus Wilkins Jr. 

Mr. Wilkins is the son of Mr, and 
Mrs. James Augustus Wilkins. 

Miss Cresswell graduated from 
Princess Anne High School and 
attended Old Dominion CoDege. 

Mr. Wilkins graduated from 
Princess Anne Higji School and at- 
tended Nashville Auto Diesel Col- 
lege in Nashville. Tenn. 

A late summer wedding is plan- 
ned. 



LONG-THOMAS 

HUNTINGTON, W. Va. - Mr. 
and Mrs. Herman R. Loi^ an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter. Miss Janice R. Long oi 
Virginia Beach, Va., to Howard J. 
Thwnas. 

Mr. Thomas is the son <rf Mr. 
and Mrs. Howard E. Thomas of 
Virginia Beach. 

The wedding wiU take place 
March 6 in Baylake Methodist 
Church, Virginia Beach. 

Miss Long graduated frwn Bar- 
boursville High School and attend- 
ed Marshall University, both in 
Huntington, ^le is a past honor 
Queen, Bethel 2. International Or 
der of Jobs Daughters. 

Mr. Thomas graduated from 
Princess Anne High School and 
.served four years in the Air Force. 

HURLEY-MINKE 

OREENBACKVULE — Mr. .and 

Mrs. Seth E. Hurley announce the 
engagement of their dau^w. Miss 
Sylvia Lynn Hurley, to Chartes 
Lonzo Minke. 

Mr. Mirice is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Virgil I. Jfflies of Virpnia 
Beach. 

Miss Hurley is a graduate of 
Atlantic High School, Oak Hall, 
and of the Jefferson School of 
Canmerce, Salisbury, Md. S»e is 
anployed by NASA, Wall<^ Is- 
land. 

Mr. Mirice is a graduate (rf lack- 
port Township High School. Lock- 
port, Dl.. and ^rved four years 
with the U.S. Navy. He is emptoy- 
ed as a photogra|*CT wfth Westrex 
Communications Diviskm d littoo 
SySems, Inc., Waltops Island. 

The wedding will take place Feb. 
19 at 4 p.m. in the Union Metiiodiflt 
Church in Greenbadkville. 



\ 



DAY-HASJNCrat 

vmGINIA mJtSJB. — Mr. and 
Mrs. Wayne A. Rowe &■. amamct 
the engagmient oi their imst^imr. 
Miss Donna Lee Dav. to Jade Ed- 
ward HasMnger, ISA. 

Mr. Has1inf!er is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Paid Eckwd BmUkfar 
of FrenK»^. (Mo. 

Hie wedtfag wfll Idee pteet ta 
«irtv June ta Vlr^ida BmA. 

Miss IHiy fa a gnidnwt of Pi^ 
ccH Amm Odi Scbeol ted t| 
FYederidp CfSme. She ]• • 
bo- of Onne ZeU aoNtM;. 

Mr. mttamr iradoiM 
a. Joteph HW> Seted ta 
Mdii«n«lfa twill 
te An^t iMtarf il It 







«M ■>■! 



Virginia Beach SUN, "Hiursday, February 17, 1966 



iMch Publi«hiii9 Corp. 
OwiMMv Of The 

Virginia Beach Sun 

PiibK$h«d €v«ry Thur^y 

MNl TCHi vIi^^mmi vMns News 



Vifsinia Beach, VirBtnia 234S1 



JU^P mflfHff Ml 



Managing Editor 
. . . . News Editor 



In flw fHt mot m VInMt BcMh, Va., BBder Uie act of March 3, mi 



rain ^ mal 



Oultldc city— $4.25 per annom. 



"^ 



^^umtiYSAsam 



':'^a 





WROMttiYSriAICING 



National Brotherhood Week 



Onot a year for one week in February, 
m% wgai^Eatk^ known as the National 
Cowfaw i c e of Christians sj^d Jews 
ipKKMOrt the national observance of 
Bi<#ieH i ooJ Week, it is during this 
swctk lNt^ National Conference calls 
on every^-^Wwrican to renew his reli- 
^ou% oointTmfnents and to rededicate 
Wnrtteff fo the democratic freedom and 
w^l HgHts for all. Obviously the prac- 
tfce ol iKothefhood cannot be limited to 
« single, week. It must be carried out 
every single day of every week of 
e*^ry year. 

Brotherhood Week then serves only 
as a fitting reminder for all of us to 
pause and evaluate our attitudes, ex- 
tend our efforts and work together in 
a renewed sense of confidence. This 
year Brotherhood Week is being ob- 
served February 20-27. Let us all re- 
solve now to take stock of ourselves 
during that week, tfien strive the rest of 
the year to make brotherhood a reality, 
and man's inhumanity to man a thing 
of the past. ~^ ; .~v 

The National Conference is a human 
i«latk>ns organization, both civic and 
educational in nature. It seeks to help 
promote justice and mutual understand- 
ing. It works all year long with youths, 
mature adults and the aged to fight pre- 
judice and misunderstanding. Its youth 
program we feel is of particular import- 
ance. It strives to keep adult prejudices 
of the ignorant from being passed along 
to children. It strives to teach the truth 
to children, so that they may grow into 
well-informed adults. 

fn the United States, we are contin- 
ually faced with problems of diversity- 
diversity in cultural, religious and racial 
backgrounds. The challenge of Brother- 
hood Week 1966 is the learning to live 
togeltier of these diverse groups. Inter- 
natk)nally we are all faced with the 
same problems as those in America. It 
has been said that we can only learn 
to live in peace with other nations of the 



world when we learn to live in peace 
within our own boundaries and without 
the darkness of bigotry. 

Since its founding in 1928 by an 
eminent group of Americans, including 
a Chief Justice of the United States, the 
National Conference of Christians and 
Jews has taken many great strides 
toward proper understanding and a 
closer relationship of all the peoples of 
the world. The organization was formed 
because its founders^saw an urgent 
need to combat all forms of bigotry and 
prejudice and ignorance which would 
turn one group of Americans against 
another, thereby undermining the great 
promise of democracy. 

Its struggle is by no means over. Pre- 
judice and bigotry still exist, sometimes 
quietly and sometimes overtly. But they 
seem to have diminished somewhat. 
We believe that the fine work of Na- 
tional Conference of Christians and 
Jews, and its untiring effort to educate 
mert about each other has been largely 
responsible."" ,: 

Brotherhood Week is not an observ- 
ance practiced only in isolated areas. It 
is observed everywhere by free-think- 
ing people. For instance, during the ob- 
servance week, the Virginia Beach Jay- 
cees will sponsor a Minister's Breakfast, 
id cooperation with the Virginia Beach 
chapter of the NCCJ. Ministers of all 
faiths are invited to enjoy the fellow- 
ship. The principal speaker will be the 
Virginia Director of the NCCJ, a man 
who has dedicated his life to others. 

We do not suggest an interfaith or 
interracial movement. We only suggest 
a civic movement toward realization of 
the awesome responsibility all of us 
really have to do away with injustices. 

We congratulate the NCCJ for all its 
fine work through the years artd look 
forward to its continuing success. After 
all, all of us will benefit. Observe 
Brotherhood Week, then practice the 
principles of the NCCJ all year long. 



Iamb, 




Police Officer Of The Year 



A Salute To The Future Farmers 



Virginia Beach is not as well known 
today for its agricultural contributions 
to the econcxny as it once was. In many 
' cases, the farms have given way to new 
roads, topping centers, and housing 
developments. The world is changing, 
and itie demise of many a large farm 
has been a part of that change. Let us 
rwt forget, however that farming is still 
an important aspect of Virginia Beach, 
and will always be. Much land is still 
being farmed. And let us never forget 
that we must always have farmers to 
tend that land. A new generation of 
farmers is on the way with modern met- 
hock, aimed at making our living even 
better in tfie future. 



No Welfare State 

The finaf death knell has been 
sounds on local option liquor by the 
drink in this session of the Virginia Gen- 
wal Assembly by the Senate Welfare 
Qjmmittte. We were not surprised. The 
meiiJbers of that august comminee 
lined up six to five against, long before 
a ptrfjMc fwering. That was the final 
w:We also, after convincing arguments 
^QK the bill had been heard and the 
Mual enH7tionat arguments against had 
been r^Mstied. 

WNrt di«tuft)s us is that those eleven 
mvnVwwedecftJed tlw question for Nor- 
folk aM Virginia feach. The "big 
etever^" came frohn various sections of 
tt% $M^ with prodetermined ideas. 
NofMww SEwid cwiwKe tfiem appar- 
•^%, «) ^(« wait. But we guarantee 
A« y<rtrt 'from now, this news- 
' ''I itoei^^^yng it can to nrwke 
•nrf^ifefvnfly. 



, Future Fermers of America Week is 
to be observed during the February 19- 
26 period, and the theme that has been 
chosen for it — "Agriculture is More 
Than Farming" — admirably points up 
the Week's purpose and significance. 

There is a new term, "Agri-Business," 
which"often is used in reference to all 
the occupations related to farming. The 
chain of agriculture starts with the sup- 
pliers to farmers; that is, those who pro- 
vide goods and services ranging from 
madiinery and chemicals to insurance 
an dtechnical services. Farmers, the pro- 
ducers of raw materials, are the center 
link. Then come marketing, processing, 
transportation and distribution. All in 
all, the agricultural complex employs 
many millions of people and is still 
America's largest industry. 

Vocational agricultural education in 
the high schools provides a start for 
boys to obtain the training needed to 
enter these occupations. Some will go 
to college or technical schools. About a 
third will return directly to the farm, but 
they will have the "secure knowledge 
that additional education is available to 
them in young farmer arid adult farmer 
classes conducted by teachers or voca- 
tional agriculture. 

The future Farmers' organization sup- 
plements the regular school instruction 
by providing opportunities for leader- 
ship devek>pment. Its goal is to help 
train young men for a wide horizon of 
agricultural occupations. And this is still 
needed and is invaluable work. 

To the Future Farmers of Virginia 
Beach, we say, keep up the good work 
and have a good week during Future 
Farmers of America Vv'fetk. 



A deserving police officer of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Police Department has been 
named "Poliee Officer of the Year" by 
the Exchange Club of Virginia Beach. 
The award was presented as part of the 
Exchange Club's observance of National 
Crime Prevention Week. 

Patrolman Edward Adams was nom- 
inated by fifty-seven of his fellow po- 
lice officers for this honor, approved by 
his superiors and selected by the Ex- 
change Club. The award was presented 
in an appropriate ceremony by Judge 
Wahab at a club banquet. 

Adams is a member of the First Pre- 
cinct Uniform Division, and although he 
has been with the Department only a 
short time, he has gained the respect 
and admiration of his fellow officers 
and his superiors. The function of the 
Uniform Division is the broadest in the 
Department. Its duties include crime 
prevention, preserving the peace, pro- 
tecting life and property, receipt and 
handling of complaints of the citizens, 
arresting offenders and other duties it 
may be called upon to perform. The di- 
vision handles about 1200 calls each 
month. 

Adams exemplifies those qualities of 
a police officer that are most important. 
First of all he is most conscientious and 
extremely alert. He is courteous, and 
above all, he takes pride in the uniform 
he wears. His record in the field of 
crime prevention is unexcelled. In re- 
cent months he has apprehended sev- 
eral persons actually in the act of com- 

Closer To Home 

The war in southeast Asia sometimes ■ 
seems very far away. We are mostly 
only remotely aware that fighting men 
are dying to protect our freedom. The 
names of the Vietnamese leaders and 
even of the battlefields are difficult to 
spell and pronounce, but that does not 
take away from the reality of the shoot- 
ing war that is being waged there. 

On Page 1-B of this issue of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Sun there is a story about 
that war in Viet Nam. It comes partly 
from an American fighting man, and 
partly from his family in Virginia Beach. 
We suggest that everyone read that 
story, digest it, think about it, and even 
pay tribute to this soldier and all others 
like him fighting far away from home. 

It is not our purpose to agree or dis- 
agree with American foreign policy in 
this story. We know, however, that the 
world must be a safe place in which to 
live, and that the inhabitiants of the 
world must live in peace. How this can 
be achieved is too muchfferHj|,«liut we 
can tak|| tfiis opportunity to tell one 
story^PwIlaP^i^ Can serve to shake us 
to tBJ^vefy roots of our apathy, and 
showus that this war in which we are 
now engaged is a lot closer to home 
than we may have thought. 



mitting a felony. He has thus prevented 
several cases of breaking and entering. 

His fellow officers call Adarns a fine 
man and an excellent police officer. For 
these reasons he has been recognized 
and honored. We add our thanks to him 
for his fine work and our congratula- 
tions on winning the award. 

Patrolman Adams is a serious law 
enforcement officer. He never relaxes 
while on constant patrol. We feel that 
the Virginia Beach Police Department is 
fortunate to have a man of Adams' 
caliber on its team. 

Too often we feel that public servants 
do not receive the recognition that they 
so richly deserve. We are glad that this 
man has been singled out by the Ex- 
change Club, so that the entire city can 
point with pride to a man so respected. 

Put The Axe Down, George 

One of the earliest 'historical memor- 
ies a school child has about the "Father 
of our Country" is that he chopped 
down a cherry tree. He did not get a 
spanking by his father, only because he 
quickly admitted his guilt. Be that as it 
may, it is George Washington's birth- 
day, that has been chosen by the Vir- 
ginia Beach Beautification Commission 
this year to be known as "Arbor Day." 

Arbor Day has been proclaimed by 
Mayor Dusch to aid the Commission in 
getting across its message to the gen- 
eral public. The Commission can only 
do so much to help beautify Virginia 
Beach, and has already done much. 
Now it is asking the citizens- of Virginia 
Beach to plant trees in strategic places 
on their property to help beautify the 
area. Even Mayor Dusch took spade in 
hand and planted one at City Hall. 

The Virginia Beach Beautification 
Commission, formed only last year 
through the efforts of a group of dedi- 
cated wgmen's organizations, is actual- 
ly older than the nationwide efforts of 
Lady Bird Johnson. But the fledging or- 
ganization, now made up of some of 
the most prominent men and women in 
Virginia Beach is really moving ahead. 

The Council of Garden Clubs aided 
in the planting of trees and shrubs at 
the new General Hospital of Virginia 
Beach. The planting of crepe myrtle 
and other trees is moving forward 
along Laskin Road, the Shore Drive, In- 
dependence Boulevard, Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, and First Cblonial Road. As 
those young trees mature, Virginia 
Beach will indeed be a beautiful city. 

Citizens of this city are urged to con- 
tinue the anti-litter program and the 
program of tree and shrub planting. 
-There is only one purpose behind all 
of tfiis, and that is to fight unattractive- 
ness and to make our city one of the 
most beautiful places anywhere. 

So why not cooperate. Observe 
Arbor Day. Keep Virginia Beach beauti- 
ful. 



IffUH Iflti tmXftlo 

Organise 

VIRGINIA WSBACH — Ihe Pem- 
hnke Mall Merchants' Association 
Organized last week and elected 
G«)rge Bryson, nianager of Millsr 
& Rhodes as its president. His 
store plans to open March 3. 

Gene A. Roboii. geat^a man- 
ager (rf Pembroke Mall sidd the 
aafo^atton wks formed tor co- 
mmuOm avE frnaoiioBal fn- 



EventuaHy the association wilf 
have representatives from K stores 
that are expected to 6p«i at the 
caiter. ~- 

(Xher officers ejected are Arthur 
Gordon of Dara's, vice president, 
and William Lindsmann of Norfolk 
Federal Saving & Loan, secretary- 
treasurer. 

Lewis Hirschler of Hcrfhdmer's, 
Calvin Sims of Peofries Drug 
Stores, Lawrence Brenner of 
Spertner's, W. T. Saunders of 
Sears Roebuck & Co., R. B. 
GIvens of F. W. Woolworth & Co., 
and Robens were elected to the 
Board of Directors. 

Mrs. Barbara Lietman of Virginia 
Beach was named ai promoticiial 
director and Bryscn named Rcb- 
ens, Liftdcmann, Saunders ^.d Goj* 
don to an executive committee. 

Approxim.ately 20 more stores 
will open March 14, followed by 
the same nimiber in mid-jAipril. 

Pembroke Mall will o.'ficially 
hold its grand opening when Scars 
opens its two-story store at the end 
of the siunmer. 



By lUOMAS A. MOORE 

Altho^ minor children of de- 
ceased veterans who are recipi«Bts 
d Veterans Administration death 
pension are no longer reqi^ed 'to 
submit annual incmie question- 
naires, their guardtaiK and otiKrs 
who have jurisdictwn over their 
care should be reminded that each 
child still has an maask income 
limitatkui to maintain. 

Under the old pmsion law, a 
child is eligible to receive death 
pension if Ms total ann^al income 
is not in excess of $1W0. Under 
the new pension laiw, the limit is 
$1800 per year. Should inc(»ne of 
any such child .exceed these lim- 
its, the guardian or ou^odian 
should notify the VA as sooa as 
possible in order to prevent any 
overpayment. 

One not<ri)le difference in these 
laws is that un(fer the old pension 
law, the earned income of a child 
does count; under the new pension 
law, the earned income of a child 
does not count. Therefore, if a 
child is receiving death pension 
under the new law, PiAlic Law 
85-211, as amended, and has in- 
come from wages or salaries, then 
such income will not be counted in 
determining elig&ility for contin- 
ued payments of death pension. 

Please visit my office on any 
claims or problems regarding ben- 
efits for veterans and their survi- 
vors. 

Maurice J. Hunger, my asso- 
ciate, visits the Alan B. Shepard 
Convention Center, igth Street and 
Pacific Avenue, on the second and 
fourth Thursdays of each month, 
between the hours of 12:30 p.m. 
and 4 p.m. 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH 
OPEN FORUM 



One of the most common nega- 
tive traits of human nature is its 
disposition to criticize. On the oth- 
er band, one of the most needed, 
most stimulating, and most perfect 
ing things one can do for his fel- 
low man, is to watch for an occa- 
sion to pay him or them a com- 
pliment. Young and older mem- 
bers of the human family seldom 
flail to respond favorably to a few 
words of commendation. 

The thrust that encouragemsnt 
supplies to youth in their educa; 
tional effort is seldom over ^IS* 
mated. The medical profession is 
depending more and more on an 
encouragement program to estab- 
lish a mental attitude toward re- 
covery. 

This is quite a lengthy prelude 
to the fact that I wish to stress; 
but nevertheless very fitting. We 
'all / recently experienced a most 
unusual wintry display for this 
area, and we saw too a most effi- 
cient effort, on the part of our 
City Highway Department in meet- 



ii^ the emergency. I'm sure we 
all recognized this ^lendid effort; 
but have we given the encourage- 
ment that our department of serv- 
ices so sorely need? 

Ed. L. Applegate 
P. 0. Box 821, Sta. 2 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 



Dear Mr. Lowenthah, 

I would like to thank you and 
your associates on behalf of the 
Exchange Club of Virginia Beach 
■for'yodif help, and particularly, in 
regards to our sponsoring of Crime 
Prevention Week, and the very 
nice editorial in regards to this. 

We thirtk that through the events 
of your paper and the work that 
the Club has been doing that 
Crime Prevention Week will be 
recognized throughout our local 
community by all the citizens. 

Many thanks again. 
Sincerely, 

' Richard Gormly 
President 



Wooden False Teeth Are Cheaper 



"Whei-e is he?" he snapped. 

"Where is who?" she asked. 

"Your so;i." 

"Our son." 

"OK, our son. Where is lie?" 
He snapped a little loudar. 

"What's he done this time?" she 
asked, preparing herself for a full 
account. 

"He chopped dr.wn " the crcfo 
myrtle tree in the b.:ck yard wil.i 
his Boy Scout Knife." 

"Oh," she said, ".Maybe he wants 
to be Presidcra?" 

"WTiat?" 

"Well, George Washington chap- 
ped down a cherry tree, and got to 
be Pre-idcnt." 

"Crtorge Washington didn's use 
a Boy Scout knife. Besides, th:; 
Virginia Beach Bcautifii-ation Com- 
mission has declared this to b2 
Ai^bor Day. Pcrjplc arc supposed to 
plant trees today, not chop them 
down with a Boy Scout knife." 

"Maybe he wasn't a member of 
the Bay Scouts." 

"Who?" 

"George Waihligton," she an- 
£wc:xd, and continued darnin;? his 
holey socks. "Furlhennore, our son 
has already admitted to me that he 
chopped do\^Ti the crrpe myrtb 
tree. He planned to te'l you all 
about it, but h? was afraid you 
wouldn't be like (!ci)r'4.>'s father. 
He was a'raid you'd wail t!ie day- 
lights out of him." 

"Hc"s right," h? sn.-npcd -Tyain. 

"How do you ever expect him to 
become PresWonS?" 'he asked 
wi'Ji a sli^ smile Li her voice. 
"Besides. I already spankod him." 

"OK. you win. I won't spank 
han. But what made hinvdo it?" 

"Tliaf s an easy one." she said. 
"He's been studying about Geqr^e 
Wr hington in schod." 

"Oh. well, that explains every- 
thing. You k.io«', I've never be- 
lieved all tlwse stages ^out 
Geoi^ anyway. Nobody couW 
throw a silver dollar acroK the 
FiMxQac," he said. 



"A dollar went farther in those 
days," slie answered. 

"The first time I heard that one, 
I split the -slats out of my cradle." 
he said loudly. "And what about 
all those s^ns on those inns we've 
seen . . . GEORG-E WASHINGTON 
SLEI'T HERE ... If he slept in 
all tips; places, he would have 
spent most of his time in bed." 

"How do you think he bseamo 
'Father of our Country'?" 

"Very funny," he sn-f ped a little 
more sourly. "To hear you tell it 
he'd r.ever have found tirn:.' to fight 
the Revolution^y War. And 1 donH 
believe he was all that brave either. 
Standing in the bcw of that boat at 
Valley Forge. I bet thai was posed 
for a picti^e. Besides he would 
have gotten frostbite." 

"He did," she said. "Then he had 
to have all hi.s teeth pulled and 
false teeth put in." 

"That'j another thing. Who ever 
heard of wooden false teeth?" he 
asked. 

"Wooden false teeth are chsaper. 
It was a bad year for the crops at 
Mount Venwn." 

"You're just hilarious tf>day," 
he snapped once more. "There he 
is." 

"Who? Gcor;.<c Was-hingloii?" 

".N'o, our so.i . . llcy. you. Corr,- 
in here! . . . N<;\v. th-n, youn;4 
man. Did you dvT) down that 
cre;.'e myrtle tree?" 

"I eannct tell a lie," he said 
dramaticaJy. "I did it with my 
Boy Scxut knL'e." 

'WIjj'?" 

"Because I want to be Presi- 
dent." 

"Seel" i.hesaid. 

"Ynu k£»p out of this . . Oh 
never minfa. Son. why don't you 
get o.-e of the larger branches and 
carvt? some wgcden false toclh cut 
of it?" He left the roam. 

"Man, is Daddy all right?" 

"Of course, son. Wo^n false 
teeth are &>w^," 

"Oh." 



i' 



A REVIEW 



The Knack' 



THE KNACK, by Ann Jellicoe, 
now piayicg at the Wedgewood 
Dinoer-TTieatre, Tcano, Virginia; 
directad by Frank Staroba; set^ 
tings l^ Paul Iddings; witii Eri 
NeJson Cummlngs, Dayid Mc- 
Clung. Paul Icklings, and intro- 
ducing &aney Davis. 

Wedgewood Dinner Theatre csr- 
tainly has tlie knack Im picking 
good plays that will be well-ra- 
ceived by an audience and then 
producing them with excellence. 
1%e Kaack, an English comedy, 
which opened Wednesday night, is 
exceptionally well done, «nd should 
be a resd audience gcftter. All 
those interested in seeing this pro- 
duction should make reservations 
early, bepause we have the feel- 
ing the performances will be sold 
out soon. 

The entire action of the play 
takes place in a stA>-fk)or room 
somewhere in London. The place 
makes little difference, however, 
since it could happen anywhere 
. . . that is, if <Hie takes i^o con- 
sideration that it s not necessari- 
ly realititic. The action covers a 
short g>ace- of time, but wIm^ fiap- 
pens during that period is not 
only hilariously funny but also 
deeply meaningful. 

Ba^ally the story line is a sim- 
ple one. ^t extremely powerhil. 
Three young men live in s^arate 
rooms in a rooming house, the 
three are entirely different person- 
alities, and represent three entire- 
ly different ways of life. 

First there is Tolen, a lecherous 
and cruel authoritarian, living be- 
hind a sadistic facade. In a very 
short time, the audience comes to 
know Tolen fw what he is — a 
real phony, deminiscent of a "mas- 
ter race*' member of some years 
ago. Tolen sneers at everything 
and everyone, but exists only in 



his own mind. Fear is his biggest 
vuay. His complete Of^wette in 
the pnodtK^tkm is GoUn, a ^ and 
iBOocent teaser, who feels he 
woidd Uie to be U» Tolen. Colin 
is an tax3«dMe ronaotic. obseised 
with "getting a wwnan." He has 
many deep-seated neuros^, m<»tly 
baa«i on fear of inadequacy. Tite 
third member of the uidibly trium- 
verate is Tom, who serves as the 
stat^king iafkwnce. He se^ 
thrm^ each of bis two friends, 
and maaages to keep both from 
destroying \th«nselves or others. 
Toni is a brilliart young man, 
sensitive and. artlAic in nature, 
ffld (Hie has the feettng tiiat he is 
the Iwpe of die fotoe w«-kl in 
an environment of decadency. 

Into this small world comes Nan- 
cy, a r7-year old innocent, just 
in from the country to make her 
way in the world. She happens 
upon this organized bedlam while 
searching for the YWCA. Tom is 
in Colin's comer, and it is his 
job to keep Tolen from corrupting 
her. What happens Itoia that point 
on is often vMy fiinny, deeply 
touching, and even a close bok at 
human nature in the r£»v. 

As Tokn, Paul Iddings adds an- 
other sterling performance to his 
akeady long list of Wedgewood 
success^. He plays the tight-trou- 
sered, lot^-haired, anooth and sa- 
distic leober to such perfection 
that the audience does everything 
but "boo" and hiss him as the 
villain of the piece. He moves 
smoothly through the action with 
all the finesse of the snake in the 
Garden of Eden. His leering face 
added to his fluid movanent, pre- 
sent a thoroughly delightful and 
despicab|^e character. 1 

David MoClung, as the frighten, 
ed Colin, turns in a thoroughly 
pleasant performance, far and 




home 

loans 

see 

UTUAL iEMRAL 

of Norfolk 

NORFOLK/ PORTSMOUTH /tIRGINIA BEACH 




DAVID McCLUNG and £m Nelson Cummlngs are caught in carica- 
ture as they a^iear in "The Knack," Ann Jellicoe's snappy comedy 
that opened Wednesday night at the Wedgewood Dinner-Theatre, 
Williamsburg. Schedoled for a five-week run, "The Knack" will be 
foUowed by "The Faatastlks." 



away the best thing he has ever 
done at Wedgewood. His stuttering, 
sweating and quick fearful move 
ments gain audience empathy im- 
mediately. Colin is somewhat pa- 
thetic in his gullibility, and David 
McClung captures all of the com- 
plex character beautifully. 

Bailey Davis is a newcomer to 
Wedgewood, and will prove to be 
a valuable addition. This young 
man has a fine voice and is an 
outstanding acftor. His portrayal of 
Tom is absolutely magnificent. He 
is the real hero of the piece, and 
plays the sometimes joking, some- 
times serious Tom with great be- 
lievability. We kwk forward to 
great things from him in the fu- 
ture. 

Em ^Nelson Cummlngs, as Nan- 



cy, plays an almost unbelievable 
role so well that the audience soon 
forgets that few could be as pure 
and virginal as Nancy is. Mrs. 
Cummings' timing, both in the 
amusing and in the serious mo- 
ments are perfect. Her facial ex- 
pressions are excellent. 

Director Frank Staroba deserves 
great credit for this one. He has 
created a fine production, with 
four people working togetlier as 
one. 

The story of the play deals al- 
most entirely with sex, but is as 
moral a play as anyoae could im- 
agine. And the moral of the play 
is what makes this a good play. 
Not only is this a good comedy, 
but it is also a most pleasant eve- 
ning in the theatre.-«. J. L. 



Viet Nam Veterans To Speak 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Two Navy 
Commanders will speak at the 
general meeting of thje Lutheran 
Church Women at the Church of 
the Good Shepherd, La^in Road, 
to be held Tuesday evening, Febru- 
ary 22, at 8 p.m. 

Commander Harry Greathearth 
of Atlantic City, N. J. sared in 
Viet Nam as head of tie Air Car- 
rier Wing Seven <7) aboard the 
Independence. They returned in 
December, and Cdr. Greathearth is 
now at Oceana Naval Air Station. 

Commander William Sallada of 
Williamsport, Pa. served with 
Squadron 86 while in Viet Nam. 
He is now Command Airclant at 
NOB, Norfolk. He returned last 
NovwtAer. 

The Commanders will speak on 
the purpose of our being in Viet 
Nam and films will be shown. 

All interested persons as well 
as the congregation are invited to 
attend the meeting which will 
be presided by the presided, Mrs. 
Carl Taylor. The Rev. Dickson W. 
Taylor will give the invocation. 
Mrs. Frank Murden, program 
chairman, will introduce the 
speakers for the evenii^. 

Film.s will be shown by the men 
to enlighten the publk; as to the 
courage and initiative of our fight- 
ing men protecting all free pei^les 



from communist aggression. Hie 
Commanders will answer any 
questions following the presenta- 
tion of the film. 

Refreshments will be served by 
hostesses Mrs. George Long, Mrs. 
Carl Forsman and Mrs. "Raymond 
Shoemaker. 



Coast Guard 
May Levy 
Regatta Fee 



POirrSMOUTH - Boatmen arrf 
twating organizations who hold re- 
gattas and marine parades may 
have to pay a $10.00 fee before 
they can hold such events in the 
future, according to the U. S. 
Coast Guard. A proposal to incor- 
porate the charge into the regula- 
tions governing such events has 
been made by the Coast Guard 
and will be aired before the public 
at a 9:30 a.m. hearing on March 
21, 1966, in Washington, D. C. 

Persons who are unable to at- 
tend the open hearing still may 
make their Wiews regarding the 
proposal known to the Coast 
Guard. A special form on which 
public views may be made is 
available from Commander, Fifth 
Coast Guard District (0-3), Fed- 
eral Building, 431 Crawford St., 
Portsmouth, Va. The ccanpleted 
form must arrive at the office of 
Commandant (CMC), United States 
Coast Guard, Washington, D. C. 
20e:^, prior to March 18, 1966. 

The hearuig will be held by 
the Merchant Marine Council of 
the Coast Guard and will be in 
the Departmental Auditorium be- 
tween 12th and 14th Streets on 
Constitution Avenue. Persons at- 
tending the hearing may make 
their views known orally. 

Under current rules and regula- 
tions governing regattas and ma- 
rine parades, there is no fee 
charged for processing the appli- 
cation that must be submitted for 
Coast Guard approval of the event. 

The head of each Federal agen- 
cy is authorized to prescribe by 
regulation a fee which is consid- 
ered fair and equitable for the 
direct and indirect costs to the 
Government for services and ben- 
efits furnished to or for any per- 
son. Congressional policy, as in- 
terpreted by the Bureau of the 
Budget, includes the processing of 
jfplicaticms to hold a regatta or 
marine parade, and requires the 
knposition of fees for those serv- 
ices required or furnished by the 
Coast Guard to promote safety of 
life on navigable waters during 
such events. 

The Coast Guard's pressed fee 
is of a "reasonable charge" na- 
ture, rathei' than the assessment 
(rf actual costs. The actual costs 
of regattas and marine parades 
would vary according to condi- 
tions existing wherever the event 
is held. The $10.00 fee would be 
standard throughout - the country. 



Burt Elected 
To Academy 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Dr. Joe 
Howard Burt, 318 Twenty-Fifth 
Street, has been elected to active 
membership in the .\merican 
Academy of General Practice, a 
national association of 29,000 fam- 
ily doctors. 

As a member of the AAGP, Dr. 
Burt will be required to complete 
150 hours of postgraduate medical 
stady every three years. The pro- 
gram, unique among medical asso- 
ciations is designed to help mem- 
ber physicians keep abreast of the 
latest scientific developments in 
medicine. 

Founded in 1947, the kkGV is 
the country's second largest na- 
tional medical association. 



Swim & Stay Fit 

V1RGINL\ BEAOI - Men (18 
years old and above) swim for 
fitness and fun one night a week 
—Thursday 7 to 8 p.m. at the 
Cavalier pool. There will be seven 
sessions beginning February 24. 

Pre-registration will be tsdien at 
the Red Cross office, 318 19th 
Street. A charge of $3.50, payable 
to the Cavalier, will be expected 
for the use of the pool. 

As a fitness program, swknming 
has long been recognized as one 
d the best activities for building 
and maintaining strength and vi- 
gor. The values derived from regu- 
lar swimming exercise are many- 
fold, both physically and mentally. 

The Red Cross urges, "Swkn for 
your exercise. If you want to work 
on your strokes and for the begin- 
ner swinaners there will be vol- 
unteer Red Cross Water Safety 
Instructars on hand to help you. 
.You may also swim for the 50- 
mlle Swim if you choose!" 



CAVALIER 

NURSERY 

INC. 

I LAhK)SCAPE 
DESIGNBtS 

i GROWEftSOF 
ORNAMENTAL 
SmU^A TREES 

817 1st. Colonial Rd. 
428-7261 

COLEMAN 

NURSERY 

Qarden Town 

i FOR YOUR 

GARDEN AND 
PIANTIKG NEEDS 

1234 W. Branch Blvd. 

Portsmouth 

SM4Q23 



BE A BEAUTY BOOSTER 
ARliOR DAY 

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22nd 
PROCLAMATION 

I HEREBY PROCLAIM TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22nd AS ARBOR 
DAY IN THE CITY OF VtRGINIA BEACH AND ON THAT DAY EACH 
RESIDENT OF OUR CITY IS REQUESTED TO PLANT A TREE ON THEIf? 
PROPERTY IN THE INTEREST OF A MORE BEAUTffUL CITY IN 
WHICH We CAN ALL TAKE PRIDE. 

THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF THE VIRGfNIA BEACH BEAUTIFI- 
CATION COAAMISSION THE NURSERIES LISTED HEREWITH ARE 
AAAKrtslG SPECIAL PRICES ON TREES FOR ARBOR DAY. 

YOUR RESPONSE TO THIS PROCLAMATION WILL INSURE A 
MORE BEAUTIfUL VfRGINIA BEACH. BE A BEAUTY BOOSTER. 

SIGNED THIS 16th DAY OF FEBRUARY, 1966. 

Frank A. Dusch, 
Mayer 



Home Garden 

Supply Center 

INC. 

YOUR SPRING 

PUNTING 
HEADQUARTBtS 

2396 Va. Beach Blvd. 

ioncton Bridge 

340-8212 

WINN 
NURSERY 
inc. / 

• U^iDSCAPE 
CONTRAaORS 



6926 Oranby St. 
6274^08 



Ticket Sales 
Pass 3500 



NORFOLK — Tlie sale of season 
Uctetrfor the 1986 Norfolk Nep- 
tunes' home games has gone over 
the asoo^nark, clearcut evidence 
that the fans <rf Tidewater expect 
to ibatter the ContiiKakaLFootball 
'League attendance reocMtt, set 
here a year a^. 

"As of noon Friday our se^on 
ti%:ke<t sales for the coming season 
stood at 3517," says General Man- 
ager Jim Dunn. "This is most 
encouraging since our season tick- 
et campaign won't be lauiKhed 
until March 1st." 

Last year's pre-season sale to- 
taled 2965 and th^ Neps have al- 
ready eclipsed that figure by 552 
with about abou^ seven months 
still to go tefore the first regular 
season game. 

"We've already gone over the 
3500-mark and we haven't signed 
a player, nor do we have our 
schedule set," adds Dunn, ""fiiis 
certainly indicates a tremendous 
enthusiasm and loyalty of our sup- 
porters throughout Tidewater." 

A major factor in the recent 
surge of sales has been the show- 
ing of the 1965 Neptune Hi-Lite 
fihn to various organizations 
around Tidewater. Groups may 
book the 27-niinute sound produc- 
tion by telephoning the Neptune 
office at 625-0551. Dates should be 
booked well in advance because 
of the overwhelming demand for 
the film. 

Next major item on the Neps' 
agenda is the league meeting in 
New York Oty on Feb. 11-12. 
League alignment for '66, the ad- 
dition of a franchise to replace 
Rhode Island and the draftmg of 
a preliminary schedule are the 
major topics to be taken under 
consideration. Initial screening of 
candidates for the commissioner's 
position will most likely get un- 
derway. I 



Bland Contest 

VIRGINIA BEAOH - The Bland 
Music Scholarship Contest was 
held February 14 at the Black 
Angus Restaurant. Bob Coulthard, 
chairman of the local Bland Com- 
mittee, has announced the winners 
as being Dawn Burton, whose 
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Uoyd 
H. Burton, first place; Jonathan 
Frederick Craft, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert E. Craft, second; and 
Martha DeWitt, daughter of Mr. 
and ^x&. Paud DeWitt. 

The Virginia Lions conduct these 
scholarship contests annually in 
honor of James A. Bland, Negro 
composer of "Carry Me Back to 
Old Virginny," the State AiAhem 
of Virginia. 

Slate first place winners will be 
awarded $1,000 music scholarships, 
second place winners receive $400 
music scholarships, and third place 
winners receive $100. 

Judges for the contest were Mrs. 
Charles H. Hitchings, Mrs. William 
H. Jeter Jr. and Charles Hardin. 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 17, 1966 

Sports Illustrated Official 
To Emcee Jamboree 



VIRGINIA ra^AOH-Kefth Mor- 
ris, public relatk>Rs directo' for 
Sporto Dhistrated will be the mas- 
ter of ceremonies for the Vir^nfa" 
Beach ^rts Club's annual J^n- 




ROBERT S. (BOB) DEVANEY, 
hewi footiiall coach at the Uni- 
versity (rf Nebraska. 



boree next Tuesiky, Feb. 22. The 
event will be beJd at the Bow 
Creek Gotf and C(Hintry Club, be- 
giiralng at 6:30 pjn. 

Morris has been a nwnt>er of 
the SI staff since the magazine ; 
was organized in 1S63. In atbUtion 
to magazine woric, he hsa a week- 
ly radio and m(»rthly television - 
program that is syndicated and 
distributed to 160 cities in the Unit- 
ed States. ' 

As head of Spwto lAntrated's 
public relations, Morris is in 
charge of the largest speaker's 
bureau of ^rts celebrities in the 
country. 

iBob Devaney, head football 
coach at the University of Ne- 
braska, will be the Jamboree's fea- 
tured speaker. 

Tickets are on sale at, the Pa- 
cific Ave. offices of Virginia Na- 
tional Bank and First and Mer- 
chants National Bank, Alexander- 
Beegle, and from members of the 
Sports Club. Tickets will not be 
sold at the door. 



Roller Derby 
February 20 

NORFOLK - Roller Derby will 
make its first appearance in the 
Southeast at the Municipal 4udi- 
torium in Norfolk Sunday, Febru- 
ary 20. v 

The contest will see the San 
-Francisco Bay Area BomAers 
skating against an all-star team 
from the Midwest area. Iliie con- 
test scheduled for 4 p.m. will be 
the only Virginia game played dur- 
ing February and is being sched- 
uled between an extended series 
of contests in Camden, New Jer- 
sey, and Madison Square Garden 
in New York City. The February 
20 game will be the first area 
appearance for the powerful Bay 
Area Bombers headed by one of 
Roller Derby's top competitors, 
Charlie O'Connell who captains 
the Bomber squad. 

All seats for the February 20 
contest will be reserved with ad- 
vance sale tidcets now being of- 
fered at the Municipal Auditorium 
box office in Norfolk and at Long's 
Sport Shop, New Mailcet Shopping 
Center, in Newport News. 



Boating Classes 

VIRGINIA BEACH-U. S. Coast 
Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 57, Lynn- 
haven, will commence its annual 
Spring session of eight-lesson Pii>- 
lie Information Courses Thursday, 
17 February, at 8:00 p.m., at the 
Flotilla Building on Great Neck 
Road, just opposite the entrance to 
Lynnhaven Colony, between Shore 
Drive and Long Creek. 

High school students and adults 
interested in Small Boat Safety 
and Basic Seamanship are wel- 
rome. All instruction is provided 
by experienced local boatmen, 
many of them professional char- 
terboat skippers. No charge for 
the course, other than $2 to cover 
costs of training aids. 

Material includes Rules of the 
Road, Compass and Chartwork, 
Marine First Aid, Ropes and 
Knots, Courtesy Afloat, Basic Boat 
and Trailer Handling, and Aids to 
Navigation. The eight-lesson course 
will be a series of weddy two- 
hour lectures, with film and 
slides, Thursday niglfts from 8:00 
to 10:00 p.m., under the supervi- 
sion of me: Blair, FtotiHa 57 
Training Officer. * 



White Oak Restaurant 

Now Open Under New Management 

Sonny & Kitty Wade 

1048 Va. Beach Blvd. Phone 428-9728 

"Smithfield Ham A Specialty" 





GOOD REASONS WHY USED RENAULTS 
FROM EASTERN AUTO GIVE YOU 

MORE FOR YOUR MONEY 

1 . One- Year Factory Spohsortd Warranty 

2. Ev«ry Car Safety Checktd, Mechanically Reccndi^sned 

3. Most Cars Sold New and Serviced by Us 

4. A^st Cars Locally Owned, One Owner 

5. Low Mileage On Most Cars, Many Like Nfw 

6. Most Cars Traded In On New Renaults 

'Diamond V»lus Used Cars Uncen^tienoRy Guaranteed for first 30 
doyi-Speciol 15% Discount Price on ports on^. kibor for Mxt 11 months. 

A •AMERICAS LARGEST RfN*UlTDEAlER 

m EASTERN AUTO 

^ 1Hk«iGranbySt.(V«.UMiiM2605)MA7.714t 
OPm TN. 9 PJH^SATimAY tH. S:3e 




.^^6^ 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 17, 1966 



20 YEARS 




Ffl. Beach Reservists Retires 



ENJOYING HIE dlUBBEAN CRUISE on board t'le S. S. Nieuw Amsterdam a few weeks ago were 
Rh-. Md Mn. Lewis Johuai. Pictitred arouad tiw table are (left to right) Roland P. Wey of Bkwmfield 
nh. MidL: Mn. Dtntky Snyder of Blownfield Hffis; T. Lewis Johnson of Virginia Beach; Mrs. Roland 
Wey,- Mrs. T. Lewis Johasoii; Mrs. DmaU W. Merrick of Uoomfield Hills; and Donald W. Merrick. Mr. 
Hi^Mn. Merrick are former rasideats of Vto^taja Beach. 



Prof. Favrao 
To Speak 

VIRGINIA BEAOI - Professor 
WiUiam L. Favroa, Chairman of 
the Department of Building Con- 
stmctkm at Virginia Polytechnic 
In^ftute will be guest speaker at 
die Tidewater Association of Home 
&iOders regular Memba-ship 
Meeting to be h^ on Wednesday, 
Febnwy S, at the Bow Creek 
GtU and Couotry Qvh, Virginia 

Favrao, a Dative of Massachu- 
setts imd > a ^aduate of Calgate 
asid Vale Universities, founded the 
curriculum in Building Construc- 
tion at VP.I. in 1946. He will talk 
on OHistruction educaticm and have 
availabfe complete details of VPI 
ttArsBce requiremeiAs and courses 
offered to help prepare for a ca- 
reer in the building industry. 



173^00 

Viiiginia families 

bank on 

a better life 

fnst & Merchants. 




JAMES B. McQUILKIN 

On Dean's List 

ROSWEIX N. M. - Headquar- 
ters, New Mexico Military Instii- 
tute. has announced the Dean's 
List for the first semester, Septem- 
ber 1965 through January 1966. The 
Dean's List shows academic ex- 
cellence. To qualify, a cadet must 
have a 3.0 ^average or better and 
must have a passing grade in 
deportmert. 

Among thdse included on the 
Dean's list was Cadet James B. 
McQuilkin, son U Capt. and Mrs. 
W. R. McQdlkin, 306 46th Street. 



5b can you 

O 

nRSTaMnicHANn 

IMn»iM.MIIK 



League Action 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Tliere was 
a large and high-spirited crowd on 
hand to cheer their favorite team 
or player in the Union Kempsville 
High Gym during the Basketball 
League play. 

In the Midget League, Seatack 
out-played Bayside. It was truly 
fascinating to see the little fellows 
running and shooting up and down 
the court. 

In the Jr. Low League, Seatack 
again Uxk the long end of the 
score by ddeating Bajrside. In the 
Jr. High League, Seatack bowed 
to C * K 32-29. with Sinclair Smith 
b«ng top man for C & K. Bayside 
was Uie top team over the Lynn- 
havai Jets, 3&^, with Arthur Joy- 
ner of Bayside as the tq> man. 
NeM'iight came out on the winning 
side over Seaboard. 



500 Civilian 
Jobs Open 

FT. EUSTIS, Va. - More than 
500 civilian jobs will be (^)a] for 
immediate application at Ft. Eus- 
tis and Ft. Story as a result of 
the nation-wide program to civil- 
ianize many positions now being 
filled by military personnel. Addi- 
tional spaces are expected to be 
authorized in the near future. 

Salaries will range from $3,814 
to $8,000, although it is ^pected 
that some of the higher paying 
jobs will be filled by promotion 
from within by employees ateady 
working for the government who 
have been trained to fill these 
positions. 

While many of the positknis will 
be in the general clerical field, 
thiere is also a need for military 
payroll experts, instructors in avia- 
tion and watercrafl, supply work- 
ers, statistical clerks, engineering 
technicians and draftsmen, televi- 
sion repau* men, production spe- 
cialists and cameramen, wri,'3rs, 
editors, educational specialists, 
warehousemen, aircraft mechan- 
ics, grounds maintenance person- 
nel, offset press operators, bakers 
and meat cutters. 

Many of the positions are in the 
Army Transpm-tation School at 
Fort Eustis which is almost tri- 
pling its student load during 1966. 

Persons wishing to apply for 
jobs at Ft. Eustis are allied to 
submit applications to the Civilian 
Personnel Office weekdays fr«n 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturdays Iram 
8 a.m. until 12 noon. 

The number of civilian empl(^- 
ment ojqwrtunities is part of 22,- 
000 being made available within 
the Continental Army Command, 
which is 75 per cent of the planned 
total in the Army. Army command 
headquarters and overseas com- 
mands will receive the rest. 



CONGRATULATIONS 



To 



VIRGINIA BEACH'S 
FIRST CITIZEN 




Otii«tt« 



GILLETTE 

SUPER STAINLESS BLADES 



79* 



5 FOR 
BEHER SHAVES! 



I«»FOLK - Rob«l C. noyd, 
Jr., Chi^ AviatkHi Msiciiinist Mate, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Floyd 
ofTfigh Point, N. C. retired from 
the U. S. Naval Air Reserve re- 
cently at ceremonies held for h&n 
at the Naval Air Reserve Training 
Unit. Norfolk, Va. Chief Ftoyd re- 
tired Mj^ith m years active naval 
service. 

In starting his career Qael Fk>yd 
served at Chicago, III, where he 
jrttended the Navy's aviation mach- 
inisflmate school. After the out- 
break of WorU War II he was 
trans\rred to Guadalcanal and 
then later to Guam. The Naval Air 
Reserve became his home in Oc- 
tcber, 1949. His last seventeen 
years in the Navy were ^nt with 
tours of duty at Ni^ G'.enview, 111., 
and NARTU, Norfolk. Va. 

Chief Floyd has decided to make 
the Tidewater area his permanart 
home and will reside at 3113 Lynn- 
haven Drive, Virginia Beadi, Va. 

Automobile 
Begins Tour 

RIOHMOM) - The Virgmia 
Museum's. Artmobile H — the larg- 
est mobile art gallery in the world 
—begins a new six-month tour of 
Virginia towns and cities this week 
with a visit to Newport News. 

"Enghsh Conversation Pieces," 
oil portraits from 18th century Eng- 
land that have been loaned by IMr. 
and Mrs. Paul Mellon especially 
for this exhibition, will tour the 21 
localities where the Museum has 
chapters and affiliates. 

The mammotti van, which pro- 
vides fire, burgler and climate pro- 
tection for the rare paintings, will 
terminate its tour with a visit to 
Williameburg June m-17. 

Artmobile II makes two tours (A 
the state each season. It returned 
to the Museum for its new instal- 
lation last week after completing a 
fivenmonth schedule touring "The 
Williams Collection" of paintings, 
porcelains and other decorative 
arts. 

The Museum staff has reported 
that more than 36,000 persons visit- 
ed '"nie Williams Collection" exhi- 
bition *oard Artmobile II in the 
period from Se{>ten^)a • January^ 
Attendance was iq> some 38 per 
cent over the sanje period in 1994. 
The Virginia Museum, which in- 
itiated the now fanx>as Artmobile 
system 13 years ago. is addii^ 
another innovation in its exhibition 
of "E^lish Convo-sation jP»ces." 
For the first time, the installation 
will include pieces of furniture in 
the nnobile gallery setting. 

Included will be six Georgian 
chairs, semi-circle table, cellaret 
and a Chippendale piecrust table. 
'In our gallery exhibitions at 
the headquarters buSding," ex- 
plained Museum Director Leslie 
Cheek, Jr., "we felt it is impor- 
tani to {M-esent art in a setting sug- 
^stive of the period to which it 
was created. I think visitors to the 
Artmobile may find this 18th cm- 
tury Georgian furniture will brip 
.them viaialize the times and set- 
tings from which ttiese English 
pakitings come." 

The paintings now aboard Art- 
mobile II show UK)er class English 
families and groups of people in 
casual poses, such as a oHiversa- 
tional groiq) in a garden or around 
a taWe-4ience the term "conversa- 
tion pieces." 




ROBEin' C. FIOYD, JR. 

Trophy Presented 

FT. STORY - The Ft. Stwy 
quintet finished second in the smi^ 
post category of the Firi^ Army 
BaskeHfoall Tournament recently 
completed at Indiantown Gap MU- 
itary Reservatiwi, Annville, Pa., 
Jaa 16-22. 

Capt. James A. Gorry III, post 
judge advocate, and player coach 
and manager presented ths run- 
ner-up trophy last week to Col. 
John R. Williams, commanding 
officer of Ft. Stwy. 



Too Late to Classif; 



2 BEDROOMS ,oU heat. Near simp- 
ping district. Virginia Beach B(h^ 
ough. 165 monthly — year round. 
Call 428-1940 or ^8-3113. M7-lt 



mitmdmmi^Atlm 



\dimA. 



••"-^•■T 



•■.j-'-^f—..-^'. 



mtMttmmmf^M 



MEET THE CANDIDATE ^ 



Rd>ert B. Cromwell Jr. » A Pr<rfile 



VIRGINIA BEACH - Robert B. 
Cromwell Jr., 33, is running for 
c3y council as an dt-large candi- 
date. 

Cromweil sakl he "plans to meet 
as many people as possible and 
make myself as available as pos- 
able." during the ounpaign. 

Cromwell commented that he 
ttm^ht the 'Council rea^iportion- 
ment pUm was the most "fair and 
equiUri)le plan" and it "assured 
represeitatiw to all areas of the 
cHy." 

He said desfdte the criticism 
over the Sandbrklge purchase by 
the city, "I think in the future 
pec^le will look back and praise 
the city fathers for their foresi^" 
by mddng the purchase. 

Cromwdl said the cityv^needs 
recreatktnal areas now and "the 
city should nrake every attempt 
to see that the recreation areas 
keeap' £^reast of the population 
growth." 




American Bar AssocUitions, the 
\^rginia Beach SertcmM Club, Bay- 
shle Businessmen's Club and the 
Vu-glnia Beach Young Democratic 
Qub. \ 

Cnxnwell and his wife, Barbara 
Heflin Cromwell, have two sons, 
Richard Joshua, 2Vi, and James 
Ihomas, 1. 

He and his family live M 4309 
John Sihrer Road in Baylake Pines 
in Bayside Borough. 



Need To Be 



LEGAL NOTICES 



NOTICE 

This is to notify the public that 
the undersigned, trading as White 
Oak RestauraiA, will wiAin ten 
days after publication of this no- 
tice apply to the Virginia State 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Board 
for a license to sell beer for off 
and on premises consumption. 

Frank J. Wade 

T/A White Oak Restaurant 

1048 Va. Beach Blvd. 

Va. Beach, Va. 

2-17-lt 



He said the Vh^lnia Beadi-Nor- 
folk ToH Road will be a great hdp 
in the growth of the city. 

Cromwell said, '"Hie city is tak- 
ing the proper steps now, in <^ 
taining light industry for the area." 
"With a city this size," he added,' 
"we can adequately find indus- 
trial areas without damaging the 
vested intere^ of the landowners." 

"I want the city to grow in an 
orderly and intelligent mannier," 
he said. 

Cromwell, fomierly the Judge ol 
the Virginia Beach JuvenUe and 
Domestic Relations court, received 
his law degree irmi the Q)llege 
ol William and Mary. He is prac- 
ticing law as a partner in thie 
law firm of Cromwell and Layton. 

Cromwell is a member of the 
Bayside Lions Club, the Bayside 
Jaycees, the Virginia, Viriglnia 
State, Virginia Beach and the 



Explored 



NORiFCHiK — TTie in^xwtance 
of e«rly preparation for cdlege is 
the theme of a special pit^am 
to be .presented by the Public Af- 
''iaihi and News Department of 
WTAR-tV Tuesday, February 22. 
at 10:00-10i30 p.m. 

'"Hk Rugged Halls of Ivy" deals 
wfth the problems faced by stu- 
da)ts entering college without ad- 
equate prep^ratioi) and the fact 
Uiat- fuch^ ptreparation should be- 
gin ^tfa deVelopmoA of study 
discipMe in junior hrgln scfuMl and 
the selection of suitdalftf^ college 
ptepatiAxxy courses in ra| school. 

College, freshmen wiR ^^nunent 
on the inferences betwm high 
school and college work ll|j will 
express their impressions of the 
challenges they face in their col- 
lege career. 



FIRST IN WAR-^FOtST IN FEACE- 



FRANK W. COX 

TRAYLOR OPTKIAL COMPANY 




Dashing new American 
out-accelerates Corvair, 
Falcon, Dart at Daytona! 
Chalks up 24.5 mpg,too! 

And itls stij! the 
lowest-priced car made 
intheUSAr 



^ 



Our '66 Rambler Americans are 
full of surprises. 

Two of them just knocked off Cor- 
vair. Falcon, and Dart, finishing 1, 2 
in the Class VI Acceleration test 
in the NASCAR-supervised '66 Pure 
Oil Performance Trials. Proof of 
more power for safe passing. 

HowdidAmericandoit?With a sur- 
prising new Six. The biggest, new- 
est, most powerful standard Six in 
its class. Yet the same car that won 
theAccelerationTest, posted a re- 
markable 24.5 mpg in the Economy 



Test. (And that was with automat- 
ic transmission!) 

The Rambler American 220 two- 
door (shown below) still carries 
the lowest price of any U. S. car. 
And now during his "Big Win 
Weeks" celebration, your Ameri- 
can Motors/RamblerOealer is pric- 
' ing his Americans lower than ever. 




^^ *^«Ste^ 



•'"^, 




Amtrleans don't rea//y come 
wtth Rally Arlpe«. 
Th«y Just drive that way I 



*Bn*4l on a eoinp«n«on of manufacturtrt' tuggottod rotail prieoo 



Win Big at.your friendly American Moto/s/ Rambler Dealer! 



MARSHALL RAMBLER, INC. 



•51 Tfapgtala BMtth KvC 



^ 




m m^mM^i m ^m^m 



FAMILY LIVES IN VA. BEACH 



Letter From A Soldier In Viet Nam 



CHRSBTMAS DAY IN SOUTH VIET NAM — This p hoto ol Sgt. iiarold T. Palmer, Jr., was snapped by 
a friend this past Christmas Day In a village somew here In the hills of South Viet Nam. The underfed, 
poverty-stricken villager^ stared as the picture was 1 aken. 



JBy H. JOSEPH LOWENTHAL, JR. 

y^T NAM — The scene was 
wmewhere in th<> hills of South 
Viet Nam, deep in the Communist 
infested area of the Vi?t Cong. The 
American Army Special Forces 
Advisors had split up and were 
leading individual groups of Viet- 
namese troops. These are highly 
trained advisors, specializing in 
the special type of combat tactics 
necessary in guerilla warfare. 

The advisor and his Vietnamese 
troops traveled stealthily along a 
hill trail. One of the m?n saw a 
piece of paper on the ground. It 
was written in En^ish. He picked 
it up and handed it to the Advisor, 
since he could not read Enjjlish. 
A shot rang out. A Vl?t Cong 
sniper had thus picked out the 
AdvsDr to sho:)t. The advisors and 
the Vietn.=imese troops wear the 
same unif>jrm; therefore this Viet 
Cng trick was employed to pick 
out a choice targat. 

This is. the story of another 
American casualty in Southeast 
Asia. It is an isolated case, but 
a true story, and one that shows 
the horror of the shooting war 
in Viet Nam. 

This sitory is told by Sgt. Harold 
T. Pabner, Jr., whose parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Palmer, 
live in Virginia Beach. 

Sgt. Pahner, wlro atteirfed high 
school in Norfolk and Fork Union 



and attended Virginia Military In- 
stitute is 30 years old. The career 
Army nuin is married and has 
three children, one hafndica^ed. 
He has soent five years with the 
32nd Airborne Diviaon at Fort 
Braag, North Carolina and in 
France. For the past eight months 
be has served with S^^ecial Forces 
in the hills of South Viet Nam. 

Ti/ii communications sergeant 
serves on a team of Advisors and 
works closely with the South Viet- 
namese troops. The team is made 
i^p of 12 men, one Captain, two 
Liei tenants ard ten sergeants. The 
mon work individuallv with the 
""etname=:e. Palmer's duties as ra- 
d'oman arc in additiin to constant 
yp.tioh and being on cjH to man 
a mortar. 

He ha.s been in mnny of the 
major Viet Na.n battles in the 
past eight months, serving -uds by 
sido with the mcc^naries. Sgt. 
Pa!m=i is not a draftee. He is a 
Rt;?iilar Army soldier, who en'ist.=>d 
d'-.ring peacetime. He is due to 
return to t!;e Unltod States in July 
of this year. 

While he is in Viet Nam, his 
wile, Anita, and the children hava 
moved to Tidewater to wait for 
his return. 

The following letter was received 
in January by Sgt. Palmer's par- 
ents, and is repfinted here conv 
pletely in its original form: 



Dear Mom and Dad, 

Well, I guess you have been a 
little upset since I haven't written 
in such a long time. You must re- 
member that this is a "footing 
war" though', and even though I 
may have time to write more of- 
ten, I must also be in the right 
frame of mind to be able to sit 
down to write a letter home (make 
any sense?). 

We iive so much differently than 
the regular soldier over here. We 
are more or less our own boss so 
therefore v;e have much greater 
responsib'lities all the way around. 
But this is good because we just 
work that much harder. I haven't 
even written Anita but once in 
that la.st three weeks and only a 
page then. 

I guess w» all have our own rea- 
sons for being over here. I never 
did give the anti Viet Nam demon- 
.'•tralions any thought until yester- 
day, and now I think some thingi 
I shouldn't, I gutss. A very good 
friend of mine on the team was 
killed by a sniper while out on 
patrol. We wear the same uniforms 
as the Vietnam.''ss so it make it 
hard for the V.C. to pick out the 
Ar^erican advisors. Their latest 
trick is to leave something (prop- 
aganda) written in English on a 
trail and the V.C. figures that if 
someone on the patrol picks it 
up he gives i t ^ t he advisor to 
read and at twUhne 



knows who to get. My ^iend was' 
reading this leaflet when he was 
killed, so in a way I feel as if 
some Americans that I am fight- 
.ing for have killed our friend, 
and a dam good man. 

Well, now you see why I find 
it difficult to write at times and 
almost every day something will 
occur, even though on a small 
scale, but just enough to keep 
you fnxm relaxing enough to write 
a decent letter. 

Chrlslnias was rather nice. I 
received sox, many cards, and 
many from peq)le I don't even 
know. The plant also sent a card 
signed by the different depart- 
ments and staff. What we missed 
mo.st of all (besides home) was 
a little Christmas music, I guess. 
N^w Year's Eve was just another 
night, though. It's very difficult 
to celebrate something unless >ojr 
heart is in it and don't ever think 
differently. 

Well, I guess I'll close for now. 
Write soon. 

Love, 
Bubba 
P.S. Thanks for the paper. 



The communist pix^aganda plac- 
ed on the trail by the V.C. i^ com- 
pletely Anti-American. It is writ- 
ten in a stilted style, translated 
from the Vietnamese language, 
the sniper This is the text of the leaflet that 



th3 yun^can soldier frm reading 
when he was strudc down t^ a 
V.C. buUet. 

"THE AMERICAN PEOPLE 
ABE STBUGG-LING FfflRCELY 
FOR EMDiING TPffi AGGRESSIVE 
WAR OF THE U.S. GOVER?<- 
MEm IN SOUTH VIETNiyil. 

"-On May 1965 sbident of the 
Califwnia university organized a 
•Vietnam day' to oppose to the 
aggressive action of the Johnson 
a(faninistration in South Vietnam 
and to si'pport the just strug^ 
of the Vietnamese people. 

"—On May 1935, students of the 
struggling for peace' organiz^on 
sent a letter to President Johns(m 
protesting against the aggressive 
war waged by the U. S. Govern- 
ment in South Vietnam, determin- 
ing not to let their sons die in 
Siuth Vietnam and declaring that 
they would go to Washington to 
condemn the aggressive policy Of 
the Johnson administration (The 
Newyork times, June 21st 1996 >. 

"— ?n Sanfrancisco, more than 
1000 people demonstrated outside 
the town theater to protest the 
aggressive policy of the U. &. 
gavemment in South Vietnam 
while President Johnson was giv- 
ing a ^ech on the occasion of 
the 20th celebration of the United 
nation's foundation there. 

"AMERICAN SERVICEMia* IN 

(Coi^ued On Page 66) 






ViRQinia Beach Sun 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1966 

SECTION B 



DORIS PADRICK'S 




VIE 
of 
VISOStfift KB]I6H 




SCHOOL TRANSPORTA-nON EXAMINED 

PART 2 ^ 

THE LITTLE LADIES AND THE BIG SUSSES: 

A very select group of wwnen of diversified backgrounds, ages 
and economy are bound together with one common devotion — the 
school children who ride their busses. 

When a housewife, who might need a little extra income of her 
own, vet who wants to be home when her children are home, first ap- 
plies for and gets the job of driving the schod bus, she isn't aware Of 
what a "hold" this particular type of work will get on her. 

At first she is apt to be nervous about both the bus (many never 
drove anything larger than the family car) and the children, but the 
confidence instilled early in her training carries her througii those 
first harrowing trips. Soon she finds a rather strange and wonderful 
thing happening to her . . .the children die carries become "her chil- 
dren;" the bus she drives becomes "her bus;" and there are no more 
understanding friends found anywhere than those who share her school 
bus driving experiences! 

It is a demanding job . . . one that requires (hat sh? be in the 
driver's seat every day school is in session. "Rie recent snow and ice- 
kden road conditions gave many of them s'eonless ni^itn (ard. pitb- 
ably. a" few new grey hairs!) but, none-the-less, when the order was 
given that the busses were to run, they were there. Some had to be 
dug out of the ice and rodted free be'ire the>' could start but e,o thay 
did. Slowly and cautiously and with ma^y nerve-wracking slips and 
skids, throu^ ruts, over ahnost unbroken snow trails, the yellow 
busses went to school . . . and back again. And th?re were no serious 
accidents and no one pot hurt. A truly commendable j;b welldMe by 
the 'adjes behird the wheel. 

Not onlv are the feminine bus drivers faced with d^^lciiH drivin« 
conditions from time to time, but also the noise made by 50 to 80 
youngsters confined into a small snace. She combirKSs the understandins' 
of a moiher with the disMr^'-fle and voice d a bos'uns n^atp! She canno! 
allow any distracting di'-turbarces frfm,ore or, two pass?ng?rs to inter- 
fere wiih the sai'etv of Ihe entire hpd. A fe-.v of the more rcwdv chil- 
dren may feel that they are being "picked on" when in realitv the bus 
driver is giving them a vitil lesson in the iproper comkict of ai indi- 
vidual in relation to his responsibility to group safety. 9ie maintains 
discipline and gains respect. 

Affection is the common denominator betvveen driver and students. 
The younger <mes greet the driver with bright eves and ha^ov smiles— 
tljey must show her their renort cards and gocd te^ papers; Ihev H 
her kncA' all about thdr birthdays, parties, trips, and manv f'^milv 
'secrets' that parents wcnild be a'H'^unded to learn were topics <rf con 
versation. The chiHren know their driver can be denet^d uwn to 
be interested in whatever news thev ta-in^ her, even if it is only for a 
moment and others are c'amorii^ for her attentioo. 

The hij^ schod students are not as excitable as the elementary 
group and usually board Ae bus with nonchalance to sit down and 
talk In nonnal tones. Still she knows w}»o is "goint steadv." wV) is 
worried ttfKi Oaokmg an exam, and Ae joins in with erthusiasm hdl 
(rf tern) ipirtt wben her imloai is going to a special snorting event . . . 

Tbt little iBret gra<fers,' the new ^ident. and tfce 0CM«iona1 sick 
p Maeoger akrayt get an extra measure of TIC (^neter. lovb? care). 
<yx! Ae bwpe a ooi^on^ration (A iterm s^e in her 'lost and found 
d^artroenl* ... 

A parade ol busaes becrins to hsm 10 or 15 minotrs b^tan sdnx^ 
is diBiiiMwI. EhKfa bus ^s its own position. And whiie waiting for the 
isvaakm, the girii oftO) g^ together to re^ax, to comrTare notes and 
even to gripe a 1^ ... but it is a hapi^ grouo. T^y would not 
have aoy ottio' type of emdovfnent. "Then is oottyng quite so du^ 
logh^ Mr iiiiite as aetii^'iag." ihey aO »gm. 

Sbe wtio itidei it out far a yMr is "hooked' and may go on yw 
■fta- ymr taU^ can ol "ber diiUm" on "lier bia." Setrn seem Idtt 
they '■dl go on fcarever . . . Mn. Uttle Hu^et hm best driving for SB 
ymt; Mn. Biiib Sbipp te M yean: and Oere v Bumy xac^ w^xwe 
flm kMd of ftvt graders wffl toon be gradoatiog ftwi U^ Kbooi! 

fCSrr WXSi: OmtH jadiffe ol tbe tAoti trmapctiMioB lyatMn. 




FROM THE DRIVER'S SEAT, sh(. sees all those seats soon (o be 
filled with all those kids . . . 




. . And ihe side mirrm- rem:>iuis her el all that length that must 
swfaig safely around all tiiMe eomers! 



PROCLAMATION 



\\1HERE.^S: Th? people of the United Stafi^though drawn from 
many varied backgrounds d religious faith, race and natiwial origin, 
are one in ttieir devotion to '.heir country and to the Amercan way of 
life, ^ 

WIHEREIAS: This unity is not imposed by fwce and fear but springs 
from the mutual respect and tolerance d Lidividual .^nericans for 
their nei^ibors of different origin, and is a principal source of our 
strength and influence in the worU, and 

W'HERE.\S: It is afpropriate that near tbe time of the birthday 
of Gcarge Washington, we pause to ranerber this source of strength 
mti rededicate ourselves to its preservation, and 

%1{£I?BAS: The National 'C(m'!er0x% of Christians and Jews has 
spoitored and the President <rf the United States has {Mroclainned tbe 
week <rf February 2&-27th as 

ftt^ieriwod Wt<k 

NOW. TJffi;REFC(RE, I, FraiA A. Duadi. Mayor <rf the aty <rf Vir- 
^nia Beach, do herdjy invite the attentwn ol the people of Virginia 
Sescb to the wwthy puipo« ol ttii wedi uaA urge that they obeerve 
it by ptMic recopitkm, vimt appnyriate. buH €9pKia*}y by personal 
and mdhriduid practice durmg ftii week md erwy wedc tfann^mrt 
fte f^. 

/S/ Frmk A. Dmii, Uagot 



First Citizen 
Banquet 

VDRiGIMIA BEAOH — Reserva- 
tions are still being accepted for 
the "'First Citizen" of Virginia 
Beach award banquet, according to 
a spokesman for the Virginia 
Beach Jaycees. The dinner will be 
held at the Black Angus Restau- 
rant on February 21, 1986. 

Resarvatkuts may be made by 
calling the restaurant on Pacific 
Avenue. Space is limited, however, 
and those who expect to attend are 
urged to make reservations imme- 
diately. 



VIET NAM DUTY 



Beach Officer Awarded Medal 



NORFOLK — It was the end of 
the Year of the Dragon and Navy 
Lieutenant J. W. Odom was slog- 
ging his way through rk:e paddies. 

He was a menAier of a 34-man 
patrol making its way to a Viet- 
namese Village just south of Da 
Nang in Novemter 1964. Ahead of 
the group at gunpoint were three 
Viet Cong. 

A slight breeze brougUt the odor 
of the paddies to the men as they 
neeed the village where a sus- 
pected cache of weapons was be- 
ing guarded by an unknown num- 
ber of Viet Cong. 

Only a few hours eariier Jerry 
Odom, 39. had been aboard a Viet- 




Pulley Honored At Banquet 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Profession- liam and Mary, filling several posi- 
al and Business leaders of the Vir- tions in the company's home offic: 
ginia iBeach area gathered last and in the field. He also served in 
week at the Cavalier Hotel for a World War ira;-.d the Korean con- 
dinner in 'honor of R. firadshaw flict. In 1953 he became an agent 
(Brad) Piiley as Old Guard Nat- and two years later qualified foi 
tonal Honor Agent of The Equita- Equitable's National Leaders Corps 
ble Life Assurance Society of the a distinction he has earned every 
U. S. year since. Last year he also quali- 
More than 200 attended the din- fied for the Eiquitable Hall d 
ner, w^ich marked Mr. Pulley's F'ame, a select group of honor 
selection as this year's outstanding agents who have sold at least a mil- 
agent asmng the Society's 8.000 Jion dollars' worth of insurance aii- 



representatives throughout the 50 
states, the District of Columbia and 
the Commonwealth d Puerto Rico. 
This honor recognized his sales pro- 
duction, agency loyalty and coop- 
eration, community leadership in 
life insurance organizations, service 
to clients and financial stability. 

Among those present to sa'ute 
Mr. Pulley were Equitable's Senior 
Agency Vice PresiJLtnt Coy G. Ik- 
■und from ths New York hm\e of- 
fice, the Society's Southern Division 
Field Vice President John N. Sulli- 
vant, Jr.. from Atlanta, Equtable's 
Virginia Agency Manager J. Smith 
FerAee of Ric'miond. and Mr. 
Pulley's District Manager William 
R. &imette, also a member of the 
Ferdbee Agency and also a residait 
d Virginia Beach. 

Mr. Pulley joined The Equitable 
in 1899 aftCT glacuatin^ from Wil- 



nualiy for at least ten years. 

Southern Division Honor Agent 
three times, Mr. Pulley has also 
been admitted to the Ekju'table 
President's Gxb ar.d Chairman's 
Council. He is a qua'ifyi::g and lire 
repeating member of the MiUion 
Dollar Round Table sponsored by 
the National Association of Life 
Underwriters. 

He resides at \^ Pinswood Raad 
Virginia Beach, with his wi.'e 
Louise and their three children: 
Raga.n. 18, Larry, 13, and Lou, IC. 
Mr. Pulley is presi^tent of the Vir 
ginia Beach CSiamber of Com- 
merce, a member of the board c 
the General Hospital of Virgin i' 
Beach ar.d an elder of the First 
Presbyterian Churcsh of Virginia 
Beach. He is also active in man\ 
other community and professiona' 
organizations. 




FULUnr HONORED - bad Ptfey. wcead frara r^rt, b 
tee Rceiv^ Us awml fram tke Efrtabk LHe Aanpirace SedHy. 
lA» to ri^rt are RAot J. IWaay, J. Stattk F»«bee, Ptriky. aad 
Gqr G. Fliliiiii (Male ^ Belee) 



LT. JERRY ODOM at Da Nang 
in the uniform of the day. The 
button on his beret says "sut 
Gang" which means "kill Viet 
Cong." (U. S. Navy Photo). 

namese Navy jurtk on river patrol. 
The junk's cre\v had captured the 
prisoners and had learned about 
the cache. 

"There was always danger in 
the countryside." the veteran of 21 
years naval service said. "Every 
once in awhile a sniper takes a 
potshot.'' 

They arrived at the village un- 
scathed after being sniped at a 
few times. The patrol was greeted 
by silent, sullen villageris who were 
all potential Viet Cong cr sympa- 
thizers. 

Hie patrol, made up of 30 Viet- 
namese regulars, two Navy enlist- 
ed men. Odom, and led by another 
Navy lieutenant, immediately seal- 
ed off the village. They began to 
ferret oct sui^Jects from the huts 
and search for the cache. 

"We had already interrogated 
our three captives and under iJk 
threat of more interrogation they 
began to pick out the Viet Cong 
frwn the peasants," he said. "We 
^ed up with 52 su^)ects and alt- 
er further questioning confirmed 
10 of them to be Viet Cong." 

The interpreting w» done by 
the Navy enlisted men, who had 
been schooled in |^1 language, 
"md the Vietnamese sokiiers. 

"Even though the Viet Cong 
seem to have a high degree of 
loyaRy. they will talk to save their 
own skins," the lieutenant recalls. 
"Once one d thenn squeals, it sets 
off a chain reaction of acdiea- 
tions." 

Arcording to Odom, the peasants 
are generally ignorant of the rea- 
sons behind the conflict. 

"When we entered the village 
they just stood there shifting their 
feet and h>oking at the ground." 
Odom said. "They appareitly are 
nM)re concerned with their perscm- 
al survival than aiding either 
side." 

Ik cratimied to sav th^ the real 
problem lies in finding out which 
peasants are really Viet Cong. 
They aaimilate with the cotnOy 
people am] unde- threat to the 
local citizenry can remain aoo^ 
mous. 

'^Ve steted back to Da Nai^ 
with our 13 prison»s," be ^d. 
"C^ tiie way me ol them Intto 
away M)d ffnxyxtt sUrled firiag. 



But we missed and never saw him 

again." 

The roundup of the Viet Cong 

and capture of the cache ttded 

the anti-guerilla efforts in that 

area. For his part in the petrol 

and for his duties as an advisor 

to the Vietnamese Navy Ssa Force, 

Cdom was awarded the Navy Com- 

maidation Medal with Combat 
"Y " 

^ was presented the award on 
February 4. by Rear A<hniral 
Henry A. Renken, Commando' 
Service Force. U. S. Atlantic Fleet, 
on behalf ol Admiral Roy L. John- 
son, Commander U. S. Pacific 
Fleet. 

The lieutenant is now serving on 
the staff of Service Squadron Eigltt 
with headquarters in Norfolk. He 
reported for duty here last Novem- 
ber at Material Office-. 

Odom lives at 46© Lee Ave., Vir- 
ginia Beach. Va., with his wife, 
the former Miss Mary EUlott of 
Townsend. Va. 

He entered the service in 1945 
as an enlisted man and served 
aboard the destroyer USS Cottftj 
during the Okinawa and Iwo Jima 
assaults. During the past years he 
has served in amf^ibious force 
ships and before being comnris- 
sioned in 1960 was a chiel engine, 
man. 

In October 1964 he reported to 
Saigon as an advisor to the Viet- 
namese Navy. He was to assist 
in training officers and saikH's for 
duties with the river and shwe 
patrols. 

"When I arrived in Sai^ I 
was given a desk job, but thii, 
didn't last tong." iie said. "Before 
I knew it, I was wearing green 
fatigues, a black beret, and eating 
rice aboard junks on the patrols.''' 

His mission in the fiekl codd 
inckide anything fram teaching 
navigation to working witti coun- 
ter-infikrati(9> forces. 

"We were sent out to (k> what 
we codd." he said. "We were 
strictly on our own." 

Of^ he wmik) be the oidy. 
American ui a Vietnamese ship^ 
junk and had to learn to Ufve 
as they did. 

"The hardest thing to ^ qsed 
to was eating Vietnamese food. I 
went from 18D pounds to 14g 
pounds in the first four mcffltla," 
Odom said. 

Once in awhile America!^ aer- 
ing on these craft could get. % 
sandwich if they were near U. SL 
installations. But mo^ of the 1kuk 
the (Met was rice and "nuoc naoi" 
which is a sawre made 014 el rtAi 
ten fish. 

"The junk saikrs cany Mafl 
charcoal pds for cookiag chid^ 
aad Dork wlud) are lawrile 
foods,'' he sttd. "tint purk is nfc 
to uk because A u codced 
Ike large poti^ d#e." 

Be sums up hb year-teog %g^ 
m VMnaiB m a pee 
and to mm ready to 
to regultf Navy Itfe 
settle Axm be ad - be vw|| 



his 

the U.S. 
lait OiAQbv 



VMS be BMrried 



' 



VJr^nl* Mch SUN. "Riorsday, February 17, 1966 




Bay Bridge Popular 




CASH! 



Hunfuwucri! 
Yon can Get 

$1,000 
to $10,000 

»AY ONLI 



' 



l\ 



ram BUILIHNG — Xkt Pcmbrake Mamir Civic League now has a 
hiMtag. tai Ak farcgmmd of (he aew chric league buflding, Fred 
HapilllMii kairf* tte iecd to the boMiag to Bob Stamey, president 
•f Or dTfe lei«ae. 0* tlM left ia Bert Grey, chainnan of the league's 
i W MB M toe. Abaeat fr«B the photo Is Horace Cistola The 
aad d e v el ap u - of Pembroke Maaar recently gave the building 
%mma¥i m ezfaMttoa bulidtaig and sales oflke, to the civic 



Civic League 
Gets Building 

VIRGINIA BEAOI - The Pem- 
tmdte Manor Civic League is now 
conducting its affairs in its own 
building — thanks to the builders 
and developers Of Pembroke 
Manor. 

Tlie firm donated the building. 
formerly the sales and exhibition 
buiiding for the residential com- 
munity, to the civic league along 
with the property to place it on. 
lie lao* by M' buikiing has been 
nwved to the new property, re- 
finished, h??t«i and air-condition- 
ed and is nuw available to Pem- 
broke Manor recreatktnal and civ- 
ic functions. 

According to Bert Grey, chair- 
man of the building committee for 
the PemlHt>ke Manor Civic League, 
sakl the buikiing will be used not 
only for civic league activities but 
as a meeting friace fxa all groups 
in the Pentf)roke area siKh as the 
bey and girl scout troop meetings, 
garden clubs and the like. 

Bob Stamey. presdent of the 
civic league, has said that the 
building will provkie certain rec- 
reational features such as ping- 
pong tables in the future, and will 
serve as a recreaUon hall its pre- 
teen and teenage activities. 




"FULLY PAID" PLAN 
No Application Fee 

aid MOBTCAGK UATliS 

iMW-TOFLOaM aEPAyPEJWK 

ttjB » ' » 




_ FAL 

"OP VIRQINIA 



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622-6696 



' :^ 




■ 



• 



ALl YOU CAK EAT 
FILET MI«I%0]% 

Served With Baked Potatoes and Salad 

$2.25 

February 20 1 to 10 P.M. 

Heritage Room 

18!h & Padfic Ave. Phone 428-8470 

SPECIAL SPECIAL 



Lae 



Mncy.ika 



LEE HLES PROPRIETOR OF 

MAYFLOWER 
BARBER SHOP 

■ Welcomes 

Old and New 

CustCHners 

For A Professional 

Haircut and Other 
eattii«lilr.F. 

Mr. Dak Barbering Services 




• iMir 



U««Hairaiilt 



Two ProfMsional 
Barbers On Duty 



;1. $^t»M»w^A¥; 428-9485 



VnCS^OA CEAOH - Survey re- 
plies from hundreds -j'. i:i5 Gcsan 
Hhvay W-otorists reveal a major 
factor in the route's increasing 
p: u'a.itv is the qa.'i crossing of 
G^.cs»^e-ks Biay ms6s possible by 
the new 17.3 miL' long Chsiapeaks 
Bay Br:dj2-TiHirel. 

A^era:;e e'c^sed driving time via 
the 'lridgc-Tun.:el n:w is only K 
erjoycb'e minutes from the Cape 
C^arlrs art a sh.ore to Ihe shore at 
Virginia E23ch. This ecirpares to 
the minimani one b:ur ani 30 min- 
ulcs it t:ok travelers vhen the only 
me. hod of c.'ossin^ the bav was on 
hiOL of ;iie little Creek Ferry 
system. For nearly 30 y:ars, the 
Liit's Creek Ferry was the water 
link in ti^e Ofcean Hiway route. It 
cea>ed cerating when the $200 
.tii'li.^n BriigeTunnd was com- 
pleted in April, 1864. 

The Bridge-Tunnel provides un- 
usual added appeal to many motor- 
ists with its Sea Gull fishing pier 
and glass-enclosed dining room, 
four miles from land an the Vir- 
ginia Beach side. At the pier, 
motorists may turn onto a ^acious 
parking area on one of the four 
man-made islands of the engineer- 
ing marvel. There they get a 
breatilvtaking view of busy ship 
traffic, colorful sports fishing boats, 
the huge water expanse, and the 
distant skyline of Norfolk and Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

The Bridge-Tunnel, world's long- 
est, was praised as the most popu- 
lar single feature by motorists who 
re^nded to a recent survey con- 
ducted by the Ocean Hiway Assc- 
ciation. 

Other factors irifluencing selec- 
twn of the coastal route include: 



sbundance of eaafly accessible 
scenic and historic attractions 
p'a>iUiti«n gardens^ goM, courses, 
and seashore resorts. The continu- 
ing program of highway in:.'prove- 
ment and widsning <m the Ccran 
Pfiway his also baen rect^ized t^ 
norl.i-s:u& travelers. 

T;arf;c has increased e^cli month 
for the past 12 months on the 
Ocean Ki*ay a'l along its 99e-niile 
length between New Yoric ^d 
Florida. 

rJastrated dPS'rr'-tiv* lit*'"'—" 
ai}3ut the Bridge-Tunnel and ifie 
Ocean Hiway are available free 

u-xn requesv to Uapc. ±,i, v>c»... 
Hiway Association, P. 0. i3>;x 157, 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23t3. 



Kahn Going 
To Georgia 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Dr. How- 
ard D. Kahn, of Virginia Beach, is 
among those registered for the 
43rd Annual Southeastern Educa- 
tional Congress of Optometry, Feb- 
ruary 19-22, at the Marriott Mo- 
tor Hotel in Atlanta. 

One of the largest annual events 
of its type in the Nation, the meet- 
ing will presen a total of 54 hours 
of lectures on such subjects as 
contact lenses, cJiild vision, ocular 
pathology, and refraction. 

Among the highlights will be the 
AnnuaLAwards Bam;^ at which 
the South's "Layman of the' Year" 
and "Optometrist of the Year" w^ll 
be honored. 




THE SUNNY DAYS of last week after the big snow inspired Mrs. 
LaRosa Goffigan to take her charges for a walk on Pacific avenue 
and lunch at Rich's. The children are Robie and Dale Mayo, son and 
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Fitzhugh Mayo, (photo by Cassandra). 




THE .NEW COMMUNITY Recreation Center at Seatack was the 
Letting for this month's visit of the American Red Cross Bk)odmobile 
heU las^ Friday. A good turn-out was experienced as residnts of Sea- 
tack and surrounding areas came to serve as volunteers and to do- 
nate blood. Nineteen pints were collected. Gold Gallon Pins were re- 
ceived by Mrs. Rntii M. Lonesome and Jesse PUllips. Pictured Is 
Mis. Ernestine Hoggard (left) having her temperature taken before 
doaatiag aad Mrs. Lonesome on (bity. (photo by Cassandra) 



Conventional 

. HOME 

LOANS 

and 

INSURED SAVINGS 

ANTICIPATED DIVIDEND RATE 
4'/4% - Dec. 31, 1965 




VIMUNIA BEACH Fl 



di a; 



SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
210 25th St Va. Beach 428^331 



«*• 







MAN, UNFORTUNATELY, is eterudy kM -to iMMll. lb evea ff- 
vkies favorite hMeouts, such as the timK wrappiags of Chrtottnas 
decorations, which afford a happy taowy far a peat cided the liime- 
paper beetle. 

Humans Are Too Kind To Bugs 



BUZABETH, N. J. - Every- 
one applauds the idea of "being 
kind to dun^ animals." But hu- 
mans are carrying it too far, says 
the National Pest Control Associa- 
tion, by being all too kind to dumb 
insects as well. 

The Association, in its aimual 
look at the best ways. we encour- 
age and nourish the pests that 
they're pledged to control, listed 
these as illustrating man's insist- 
ence on being kind to insects, 
bright and dumb alike: 

1. In all too many homes, car- 
pets are thoughtfully mothproffed. 
But the lint that collects around 
the mcAhproofed rugs can and 
often does support a haTpy colony 
of carpet baetles. They find equal- 
ly pleasant dwellings in baseboard 
cracks and floor-to-molding crevi- 
ces where lint is allowed to accu- 
mulate. 

2 .Stored piles of newspapers 
'c.'t forgotten in an attic cai be 
the happy hunting ground of silver- 
f'sb; if left in the cellar, termites 
find them deli^tful. 

3. The heated cottcrete ^abs 
bsneath cellarless homes provide 
comfortable climate for termites 
and ants which once laid off for 
the cold winter months. Ibey use 
the extar time to try and fin^ 
new ways to join the family'in th6 
living room - all too often with 
success. 

4. The newly-fashionrf)le use of 
dried seeds, flowers and even or- 
namental Indian com in intaior 
decoration goes nature one batter- 
instead of making insects come to 
the house, the householder now 
delivers them right to the living 
room. Beetles and grain moths ap- 
preciate this very much. 

5. Dogs confined to a small yard 
or kept tethered near the house 
help tick infestations. The dog 
which once waridered widely, now 
concentrates engorged ticks riglA 
outside the back door. Tidss ^>pre- 
ciate this because it means thaf 
dogs or animals will frequently be 
passing and make handy targets 
when it's tkne for aiwther meal. 

6. Tlie modem hollow doors pro- 
vide some (rf the best living quar- 
ters for carpenter ants that man 
has yet devised. And carpenter 
ants, often confused with termites, 
don't need any encouragement at 
all to continue being one of the 
most destructive of dom estic pests. 



THEC. &P. 

TELEPHONE 

•COMPANY 

OF VIRGINIA 

OFFERS 

PERMANENT CAREERS 

IN THE COMMI'.NUATIONS FIELD 
TO eiALIKlED RECENT HIGH 
SCHOOL GRADUATES 
TO MAKE AN APPOINTMENT 
FOR INTERVIEW CALL COLLECT 
ess.'irtoi. OR APPLY DIRECTLY 
TO THE OFFICE AT 130 W. BUTE 
ST , NORFOLK. VA.. MONDAY - 
FRIDAY. 8:30 A.M. TO S P.M. 

M and r 

An <»qual opportunity employer 



' 7. Firewood brought into the 
house con he carryii^ wood-k)ving 
beetles. So can wicker baskets and 
ai^ue furniture, <s even jMst 
plain okl furniture i>rought fron 
an infested house. 

8. Broken containers of various 
meals, s|>tces and cereals — even 
fruk c^es — are the standard 
haunts of cereal moths, drugstore 
beetles, bean weevils and h)ts of 
other unpleasant characters. We 
don't find them in cereals from 
the store very often any more, 
but both storekeepo- and house- 
holder often overlook the fact that 
these pests lika pet foods just as 
well as human foods. Once an 
infestation is established, all open- 
ed containers in tiie pantry are 
available as "new bousing." 

9. The "odd beetle," equipped 
with neither wings nor wingcovers, 
(which is where entomologists got 
his name) thrives on discarded 
wrappngs left over from Christ- 
mas. Sometimes called the tissue- 
paper beetle, he's most tikdy to 
rear his family in an attic where 
the paper supply is good. 

10. Vacuum cleaners, e^ecially 
those without disposable bags, are 
favorite insect rearing places if 
left neglected. The vacuum sucks 
up eggs of insects; then by regu- 
iarly delivering ^esh shipments of 
lint, dust and dirt, makes regular 
hotel service available. 

11. Housewives needn't fe6l that 
H's all their fault. Evoi Uncle Sam 
makes his contributions^ Some of 
the most splendid accommodations 
ever built for mice, pigeons and 
ctover mites ai^ the huge missile- 
silo sites across the country. 
They've posed formidable pest con- 
trol problons, too, for no matter 
how bad the infestation, m one 
has yet been willing to turn one 
of the missiles loose on the bugs, 
birds or rodents. 



Va. 

Beach's 

No. 1 

DEALER 




( Hf\H()l t I 



VA. BEACH/ ARAGONA 

Tidewater's Fastest 
Growing Dealer In 1965 



. 



SALESMAN 

Desire to increase our sales force with men— ages 
35 to 45, who want to work with a sound 
Financial Company, that can support them with 
proper sales tools. This is one of the nation's 
major companies. You will be trained for our 
business at our expense. Five figure income po- 
tential, superior working conditions, no traveling, 
all fringe benefits. 

Write P. O. Box 657, giving details about your 
education, business experience, etc. 



ia& lAUR HLL (light) takM m «4Br tm 
Cwii E. iWUpr m$ CjnrtUa CallttraMi at tti 
rsMai «««» at lINi Mmm^ Lodge m Mh itnitt 
(pMe ^ Cwii»n) 



Mrs. 
Wd fund 
Arelic Ave. 



OES Dinner Feeds Many 



VBiGINilA BEACH - More than 
250 hungry patrons enjoyed a spe- 
cial dinsffl- at the Masnac Lodge 
served by Ae Vir{^ Beach 
Chapter No. 7$, Order of Eastern 
Star, last week. The menu ioclud- 
ed a choice d diKken or oyst^s, 
collards or pesis, yams, hot rolls 
and butter, coffee and lonon noe- 
rinjijApia. y ^ 

Tlie ccxiimittee in charge was 
Mrs. Lillie HiH, Mrs. Celia May, 
Elizabeth Hutcluns, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Clarence Moore. ^ 

Among those seen were Mrs. 
Mary Raye, Chef E. B. (Bubba) 
Bayne, Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Taylor, 



Mr. and Ifrs. G«orge Aldridge, 
Mr. and Mrc. Horace Savage and 
family, Blr. snA Mrs. Hogshire, 
Mr. and Mrs. U» Byrd, Mrs. Ce- 
cil Ottiager and Bfrs. Aiioe Wood. 
Mrs. Wea. E. Hii^ins. assistant, 
was in charge of the tidtets. 

Mrs. HiH explained the purpose 
(rf the suiif>er as "Each chapter 
supports a money raisii^ project 
for builcBng a chapel at the East- 
em Star Home in Richmond. And 

we are also establishing a nurse's 
Scholarship fund which is the Wor- 
thy Grand Matron's special proj- 
ect." 





* ^ FOR 

GUARANTEED 
SATISFACTION 

in 
PEST CONTROL 

George L. Aldrkige Lee E. dbanibers 

ALDRIDGE & CHAMBERS, Inc. 

EXTERMINATORS 

PEST CONTROL EXPERTS 

The National Pest Control Aisaciation has outlined on this page, 

some of the problems concerning Pests. Even though a Missile 

used here and there for their control may seem to be a good idea, 

Aldridge k Chambers, Inc. 

can get you the same results without the Hiss & Mess. 

Call today for an evaluatkin of your Pest Problems. No charge. 

Phone 340-8362 ' 24 Hour Phone Service 

317 Great Neck Road 

Virginia Beach. Virginia 



BUILDERS SUPER MART 



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in the 

Plumbing, 

Heating, Air 

Conditioning 

and Electrical 

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VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 



•» 



w 



JBBKB^f 



THE 




SHOP 

By JACK MOORE 



Newsable notes from North Carolina Motor Speedway: Witl ace 
mechanic Bud Maore sit out the 1966 season because he's overloaded 
with work preparing drag racing equipment for a certain manufacturer, 
. . Moore is just one of three mechanical giants df stodt ca? racing 
whose plans haven't been announced. Others are Smokey Yunick and 
Ray Pox. 

li q>ectators at the March 13 Peach Blossom SOOHniler figure North 
Carolina Motor Speedway has gone to grass, tfiey'ijl be partly ri^t. 
More than three tons of grass seed and fertilizer were planted in the 
infield and parking 1<^ of the one-mile superspeedway during the 
winter ... And as soon as the March 13 race is over, the winter rye 
grass will be replaced by an equal amount of permanent' bermuda 
grass. 

Tlie ises American 500 will mfean added money for J. T. Putney 
and Cale Yarborough when point money is handed out in February at 
NASCJAR's annual Awards banquet. Putney's sixth place finish in 
the Rockingham race elevated him frMn 10th to a final po-sition of 
seventh in the point race. Yarborough, runnerup in the American 300, 
moved from 13th to lOth position, bumping Wendell Scott out of the 
top 10. 

Will Larry Hess drive a 1966 Rambler in the Peach Olossom 500? 
Hess is a dose friend of a Oiarlotte Rambler dealer, at cne time had 
his racing shop there and is reportedly dickering with American Motors 
for SOTfie help . . . American Motors, incidentally, went racing last 
year South of the Border and enjoyed considerable sales success in 
Mexico. 

Fastest independent auto on' the circuit last year was the Sam Mc- 
Qua^ Ford financed by Mrs. Petty Lilly. With McQuagg now a mem- 
ber of the Chrysler factory team, the wealthy Mrs. Lilly reportedly 
now win throw her support behind ace nrwdified-sportsman driver Bobby 
Allison . . . Available free of charge to all civic and racing groups is 
the use of a 27^4 minute, coJor, 16 mm film of the first annual American 
500. Write Film Dept., North (Carolina Motor Speedway, P. 0. Box 
1338, Roclpn^iam, N. C. 

M you're a female fishing for a race driver as a lifetime partner, 
it might help to be named Betty. That's' the first name of wives of 
Jabe Thomas, Buck Baker, 'Fred Harb, Chuck Huckabee, Dick Hutcher- 
son, Marvin Panch and Cale Yarborough. . . 



Why is Seedtest 
the milk to buy? 



fi •*<i^-^ -■■ ■*#.■♦•«"«» I 



f^-wr- 




Trustworthiness 

is a reason why 



You can put your trust in 
Sealtest Milk. You can trust 
in the goodness, freshness and 
purity of Sealtest Milk. Sealtest 
quality control is the reason why. 

Sealtest starts with the finest 
fresh milk. Then Sealtest people 
check-again and again-to assure 
you and your family milk 
worthy oi yoiur complete trust. 




,,,mal^8 the difference! 





NEW HOTEL — This is the architect's sketch of t',\e new Washington Club Inn that is being crastructed 
across Atlantic AVenue from the Martha Washingto ii by the Martha Washington Hotel Corp. The first 
phase of 40 units will be completed taround June 15, 1|'66. (Haycox Photo) 



Hotel Sold 



VIRGINIA BEAOH - The Mar- 
Miall Hotel on the oceanfront at 
66th Street has been soW to Ramco, 
Inc., for a reported $525,000. 

The hotel had been operated by 
Alfred Marshall since 1940 aflor 
he left a career of airlines and pub- 
lishing newspapers. 

Marshall, who has been operat- 
ing the hotel as a family-run busi- 
ness, started with 12 apartment- 
like rooms. 

He later expanded the hotel to 
include a swimming pool, a dining 
room large enough to seat 200 
people, 54 rooms and more apart- 
ments. 

Principal officers of Ramco, Inc., 
according to the State Corporation 
Commission, are Norfolk Mayor 
Roy B. Martin, Jr., James W. Allen 
Jr., and A, Francis Ritter. It was 
formed January 25. 

live hotel will continue to be 
operated by the Marshall Hotel 
Corp. 

The new owners said the hotel 
will continue to offer the same 
services as in the past. 



Brownie Troop No. 225. sponsor- 
ed by the Ocean Park Woman's 
Club with Mrs. E. E. Wood as 
leader, went as a group tirsee 
"Pinocchio." 



Tourism Cost $1.2 Million 



VIRGINIA ©El'VTH - City Man- 
ager W. Russell Hatchett said last 
week that the city sipent aippfoxi- 
mately $1.2 million on promotion of 
tourism last year. 

Hatdiott presented tlie figures, 
in broken down foi-m, in a state- 
ment, presented to the House Fi- 
nance Committee of the General 
.\ssembly, which was, in opposition 
to certain areas of the proposed 
state-wide sales tax. 

Broken down, the expenses were: 

Lynnhavcn Inlet development 
-$202,871.36. 

Local erosion control (Virginia 
Be^h Borough)— $132,019.08. 

^ Hand cleaning of Virginia 
Beach Borough streets— $36,945.17. 

Cost for daily collection of ref- 
use during the summer— $29,272.17. 

Summer policemen— $37,096.- 
05. 

9 Advertising and information 
booth— $101,704.36. 

Sandbridge purchase — $526,- 
407.47. 

Lynnhaven Inlet and Linkhorn 
Bay dredging project — $123,897.- 
68. 

Back Bay salt water pumping 
project — $66,452.35. 

9 Beach patrol — $10,663.83. 

Hatchett said the city, this year, 



expects to fina.nce the $1.75 million 
develofHTient project at Rudee In- 
let, and is seeking ways and means 
to provide two municipal golf 
courses which the city needs 
badly. 

He said the city has- used funds 
that have been collected from a 
special u.se tax levied 14 years ago 
to help with some of the costs in 
making this a top-rate resort city. 

Hatchett said the dty of Virginia 
Beach has cost way above those 
incurred by an average city or any 
other city in the state of Virginia. 



Alumni To Meet 

VIRGINIA BEACH — The winter 
meeting of the Virginia Beach 
CSiapter of the University of Vir- 
ginia Alumni will be held at the 
Pine Tree Inn, on Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, on Thursday, February 
24, 1966. The codctail hour wfll 
last from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m., and 
dinner will be served at 8:00 p.m. 
The cost per person will be $5.00. 

The guest speaker for the eve- 
ning will be Dean of Admissions, 
Marvin Perry, who will show a new 
film on the University. Election 
of officers for the coming year will 
be held at this meeting. 



Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 17, 1966 



Page 3-6 




VIRGINIA VICTUALS 

By CONSTANCE BAUER 





Somebody ought to have a clam- 
bake. I mean the authentic kind 
of clambake that they have in 
New England, sponsored by the 
Democrats or the Republicans or 
the fire departments. I have read 
longingly of such affairs, cousins 
to southern barbecues in scope 
and political appeal and gastro- 
nomically related to a Roman ban- 
quet in honor of Neptune. Clams, 
lobsters, chickens, corn and other 
goodies are all steamed in a pit 
together for hours, and then served 
with melted butter,, beer and not 
much speechifying. Each time I 
read about another one of these 
feasts I start making plans to go 
north and get in good with the 
Democrats, Republicans and fire 
departments. The only thing that 
stops me is the thought of doing 
witiiOut Chesapeake Bay crabs, 
Lynnhaven oysters and my hus- 
band, who thinks it's a little too 
far to commute to Little Creek 
from Rhode Island. 

We tried to throw a regular 
clambake once, but it wasn't too 
successful. A real one needs a lot 
of people, considerable advance 
planning, guaranteed good weath- 
er, and lots of physical labor. You 
must dig a pit, line it «^ith rodcs, 
keep a fire going on the rocks for 
a few hours, remove the fire, {Hit 
in seaweed and various food 
itans, cover the whole with can- 
vas, weight the edges, and then 
wait a good length of time for it 
all to cook. I would much rather 
be the guest than the host at such 
an event. I am patiently waiting 
for the politicians and firemen in 
this bailiwick to catch on the 
idea. , , 

In the meantune I have devel- 
oped an indo(»- facsimile that will 
have to do until the real thing 
comes along. It's posSble to have 
a kitchen clambake for four, lim- 
iting the foods to datns, com, 
game hens and potatoes. 

These shores are blessed with 
plenty of quah(%, or hard-shelled 
clams. While not as tender as the 
soft-celled clams of New England, 
Our cherrystones (baby quahogs) 
are wonderfully flavorful. For eat- 



ing whole, remember that the 
smaller the clams the better. We 
steam those no bigger than a sil- 
ver dollar and reserve the larger 
ones for deviled clams or chowder. 

The chowder battle is fought 
frtxn Maine to Cape Hatt^nas, with 
Hatteras barely getting a word in 
edgewise. New England chowder 
is white and creamy; Manhattan 
chowder h.<as tomatoes in it, and 
Hatteras chowder is innocent of 
either milk or tomatoes, being a 
ixAdly simple concoction featuring 
clams abne, with a little celery 
and/or onion in the broth. All 
three chowdo's are good, but I 
do think that more cookbooks 
ought bo include the Hatteras rec- 
ipe, just to be fair. 

Getting back to the clambake 
in the kitchen . . . when you buy 
your clams make sure Oiey are 
tightly closed which means they 
are alive and fresh. Allow at least 
a dozen per person for beginners 
and twice that for veterans. Yoii 
will also want fresh sweet corn, 
uniformly small potatoes and one 
good-sized Rock Cornish game for 
each two people. 

All the clams must be well 
scrubbed with a stiff brush, pay- 
ing special attention to the edges 
where the shdls meet. Save the 
husks when you clean the com; 
they are going to substitute for 
seaweed in the bottom of the roast- 
er. Tlie game hens should be 
halved and rubbed with garlic 
powder, salt and pepper. 

Line your largest roaster with 
the com hu^. Put it over two 
burners on the range top and pour 
in just enough water to cover the 
bottom; about a fourth of an inch. 
Now lay the garhe hens and the 
scnAbed, unpeeled potatoes. Cover 
the pan tightly and put oo high 
heat till you hiear the water bub- 



bling. Turn down the heat to ipe- 
dium low and let it cook for about 
half hour. Test the, hens and the 
potatoes which shouM be nearly 
done. Now put in the com. Lay 
it around the chicken and potatoes 
and re-cover the pan. Young corn 
should steam' tender in about fif- 
teen minutes, after which tnne you 
open the Ikl and put in the little 
clams. Cover again and steam 
until the clams are (^n. 

The table setting, mehing of 
butter, salad making, pouring of 
ice-cold beer and so on should 
be done while the "bake"is taking 
place. Carry the covered roaster 
to the table, set it down in the 
middle, uncover it and yell, "One, 
two, three-GO!" 

It is unlikely, but hope for swne 
leftover clams so you can devil 
them. They freeze well, wr^iped 
tightly in foil, and make outstand- 
ing appetizers. 

DEVILED CLAMS 
Leftover steamed dams 
Empty shells 

Soda crackers • 

Green Pepper 

Raw bnioB I * 

Cayenne, ^alt & black pepper 
Clam juice '., 

Butter ^ ■\' 

The amounts of the supplement- 
ary ingredients are governed by 
how many clams you have. Vse 
about 1/3 as much soda ccacka's 
as clams. Green pepper and onion 
are used as seasoning, noft SS^, 
so don't let them dominate. Half 
a pepper and 1 small onkm will 
do for H4 to 2 cups clams. Put 
clams, crackers, pepper and amoa 
through food dx^r. Moisten 
with a little clam juice, season 
with sak, pepper, and cayemie. 
Pack into en^ shells, dot with 
butter, and bake lor 25-90 minAes 
at 350°. 



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NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL 
• lEHERHEADS • ENVELOPES 

* 

• BUSfNESS & CALLING CARDS • INVOICES 

• INVITATIONS • ANNOUNCEMENTS 
• RATE SCHEDULES • MENUS 

ENGRAVED OR RAISED 

Beach Publishing Corp. 

publishers of the 

Virginia Beach Sun 

3 1 08 PACIFIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 

428-2401 




Farming with Gasoline Power? 
tt pays yoi to say, 
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Tcocaoo Fb« Chief is the r^uiar-price gasoline thafs special 
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y^fri* BMdi SUN, nwn^l'yi .F^uvY 17, 1966 



Lutherans Meet Here Seaboard Stockholders Elect Three New Board Memkn 




UEAGVB MBMRRS Bilea to Mrs. Robert Nusbatim (center) , ptenl- 
iat «f Ae Nwfali-Viitiaia BeaA League of Women Voters at the 
temoA wmH^ hM last weA at the Black Angus, (photo by 
CiiiMira) 

League Of Women Voters 



UrDOIXaJtf BAitNES 

NORFOLK - The Norfolk-Vir 
gma Beadi Le^pie of Women 
Vota<s hdd a busioeK meeting, 
ioBcbed at the Black Angus on 
Littk Creek Road, and stayed for 
a two-bour discussonal sessioa and 
listened to reports p-esented by 
tin Human Rasourc^ Conmittee 
Ola. V. B. 1^ diaimMBi) em- 
iJMiAlag k>cal projecte. 
tlOtt iMaaoea meeliflg hdd be- 
iice tocfc heard r«|nrt« from the 
fflliwmiinm <^Mnn»ttee, Evelyn Hai- 
kS Wid iUidrey Ta^, Norfolk and 
Viliftaia Beadi churmea, who an- 
qmoiced that the "Know Your 
St^oBl Sbidy" is only half finish- 
fri. 9oth anmittees aeed another 
to taring about fnpa conclu- 



T^t Norfolk unit is studying the 
earricuitini; tiie Virgima Beach 
%ak is studying sdiool finances. 
When the studies are completed 
Mh unto expect to preset the 
"Know Your School" booklet.- 

"Hie program for the Virginia 
Beach study wil] (xasist of a pres- 
entati<m d the currioula of the 
smaH dementary and secondary 
schods, which v^ include philos- 
ofky of aduol princqials, the role 
of ^iecia! services m fee school 
^stem, di^iiwtive pdm^^, and 
Kfw innovatkos. 

Ilidma Oixnsen, finance chair- 
mao, aooounced "Member dues 
aofpori only a fraction of Lea^e 
work and over h^ of our k>cal 
inr^ wn^ t is from cootributions of 
dvic -minded finns and individ- 
uals. VekBteers are needed to 
type, to stuff envelopes, to suggest 
^isperts. to keep rerards . . 
and, J^ve all, to join in telling 
tiie League story. Call 586-2424 or 



with lundieon, as invitwl guests 
of the legislators in the House and 
Senate. Call Mary Rose Curtis 
at 623-2673 for reservations. 

Mrs. Robert Nusbaum, president, 
fwesided over the after lunch sem- 
inar and introduced Mrs. Tate, 
Mrs. Clem«it Todd, and Mrs. L. 
J. Taylor Jr., monbers of the 
Human Resource Conunittee who 
preseirted for consaiais these 
queflticms: 

1. Should state and local govmi- 
ments contribute when adequat3 
federal funds should be available? 

2. Should pn^lems of depressed 
areas which cut across state lines 
be handled regionally? If so, what 
administrative arrangements and 
develojanert programs should be 
established? • 

3. Should the federal goverament 
provide advice and other assist- 
ance to communities with integral 
problems? What kinds of help? 

4. What means shouM the feder 
al government have to enforce 
nondiscrimination? 

5. What conclusioiB has our 
League reached on the advisabil- 
ity and effectiveness of present 
federal programs? Which do we 
support? Oppose? Are additional 
or different programs needed? 



The plans for the "G>See Trip" 
.'jdieduled for Tuesday, FA. 22, 
are that a chartered bus and pri- 
vate cars will form a cavalcade 
Hid leave the Ward's Comer park- 
ing k)t (near the Suburban Thea- 
ta-) ptanptty at 9:30 ajn.. and 
Rturn the same afteriKwn at 5 
pjn. BeservaU<ms are on a "first 
atae" basis. The fare is $2.75. 
This will be an educational trip. 



Miss Nixon Elected 



VIRGMA mkCtt — Miss Cath- 
erine Nixon has been instiled as 
tiw new president of the Virginia 
Beadi Republican Women's Club. 
Other officers elected to serve for 
aie 19^^ term are Mrs. Da^ 
Viner. vice president; Mrs. Rith 
Mugglrvnorth, treasurer; Mrs. 
Kathleen Ober, recording secre- 
tary; Mrs. James Dcwe, corras- 
ponding secretary; Mrs. Jeanne 
Hefiin, ptbKcitv; Mrs. Virginia 
Fowler, legislative chairman; and 
Mrs. Conway Wear>', hospit:Uty. 

Miss Martha Daniels, newly elec- 
ted First District Women's R3pre- 
sentative from Hampton, iiKtalled 
the new officers at a February 8th 
luncheon at the White Heron Mo- 
tel. 



VIRGM.\ BEACa - The 112ft 
district of Uitheran Missioiaries 
(which consists of IGO congrega- 
tions in Delaware, Washington, D. 
C, Wie^ Virginia, Virginia, Mary- 
land, North Carolina and South 
Carolina) was held recently at the 
Gay Vacationer Motel. Almost half 
of the 160 congregations were new 
ones according to the Rev. J. El- 



mor Medley, paMor d Prince of 
Peace Lutheran Church. 

Charles SoheckeJs of the Norfolk 
(rffice of Minneaoolis^loaeywell 
Con^any addressed tlie meeting 
on Salesmanship and its rels^on 
to religion. He noted that "we sell 
ourselves and our cwnmodity 
dirou^ ascertaining the needs and 
wants of peopte." 

Dr. Edward Fi^e ipdie on "How 
To Ran A Church aiilcMng." 





LUTHERAN MINISTERS attaMltaig the convention held last week 
huched at Uie Black Angus. Pktured kH to right are the Rev. Harold 
KUanaa from Rei^rtoo, Md.; the Rev. (in back) and Mrs. John D. 
Poole of Salisbury, N. C; the Rev. Richard A. Ei^feldt of Richmond; 
Mrs. James Mueller of Richmond; and the Rev. Bryant Clancy of 
Charlotte, N. C. ((photo by Cassandra) 



Bay side Jrs, 

iR\YSn)E— The Bayside Junior 
Woman's Club celebrated the reth 
Anniversary of the General Fed- 
eration of Women's Clubs, last 
week at Shore Drive Inn. 

Guest speaker for the occasion 
was Mrs. Albert A. Page, Tidewa- 
ter District Junior Director. She 
talked on some of the accomplish- 
ments of the General Federation 
of Women's Clubs in the past sev- 
enty-five years— the enactment of 
the eight hour workday; work- 
mens' compensation act; first fed- 
eral child labor law; and in the 
past two, years the General Fed- 
eration has build 4^ schools in 
Mexico in a very poor area. 

I^iecial guests for the meeting 
were Mrs. E. A. Hudson, founder 
of the BaySide Junior (3ub ten 
years ago and Mrs. T. B. Petty, 
contact chairman for the Chesa- 
peaka Beach Woman's Club. 

Nineteen prospective new mem- 
bers were also'guests at this spe- 
cial social. Dessert and coffee con- 
cluded the short business meeting 
and talk by Mrs. Page. 




Fot Ckian, jEconomkal Heat 

FuelOtf 



Ml: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 




Ethics Panel Meets 
With KG P-TA 

LYNNRWEN - The Rev. Clay- 
I ten E. Crigger, vicar of St. Fran- 
I cis Episcopal Mission, will be the 
i moderator as the panel of commu- 
i n'ty leaders go before the Parent- 
j Teachers AssociaUcn meeting to 
i be held at Kings Grant Elonen- 
tary school on Monday evening, 
February 21, at 8 p.m. in the 
cafetorium. 

The recently formed Citizen's 
Panel will speak on "Character De- 
velojMiient." Panel members in- 
clude Revert Kellev, director of 
elementary education for the city; 
Lawrence Sancillio, realtor; the 
R:v. Herbert Hcbbs of Plaza Meth- 
txlist. Dr. W. A. Dickinson, cardi- 
olagist, and Phillip G. Denman, at- 
torney. 

.Ml'p-T.X members, parents, and 
.ntcre.Nted ciiizcns are invited to 
attend this highlv informative 
meeting, k question and answer 
pcricd will follow. 

Baron To Speak 

NORFOLK — Baron Jean di 
Lustrac will speak to the French 
Sakn of the Woman's. Cxt on Su .- 
day. Ftbruary n, at 3 p.m. in Uhc 
cli^housc. 524 Fairfax Avenue. 

The lecture, given in French, 
will be on "Jerterson and France." 

The Baron de Lustrac is s\e!l 
kno\^n as a long time resident of 
Norf^:k. with his wifs, the fcrn^er j 
Miss Helen Reid. Ik has given j 
many ta'.ks to groups of business , 
men. scholars and sJiMicnls op ! 
phases tf French cutture a.rd is 
particularly ■ interesLed in contacts 
with ^jdeits of French and In fur 
tberii^ French American friend 
^^) and understanding. 

The Frcndi Sak»n is (^en to all 
interested in the conversaticial use 
of the Fraich language. Studsats 
and te%fae^s ol French are invit»i j 
\ Id ^temi the l^ure and remain I 
Us tbe social 'w\s wtid} fdk^s. i 



Great Neck GC 

LYNNH.WEN - The February 
meeting of the Great Neck Garden 
ChAVwas held at the home of Mrs. 
G. T.^White. 

Elgia L. Blaster, gucs* speaker, 
presented a program on ' "Vege- 
table Gardening, Pests, and De- 
seases." 

Members voted to contribute to 
the John F. Kennedy Memorial. 

In the artistic class, a gold rib- 
bon was awai-ded to Mrs. J. W. 
Fell. Red riibons went to Mrs. P. 
M. Lyons and Mrs. R. T. Soper . 



ROY R. CHARLES 

(Photo by FarlM) 

NORFOLK - Seaboard Citizens 
National Bank stockholders, at 
their annual meeting elected Roy 
R. Charles, James H. (^ulpepper, 
Jr., and Harry B. Price, Jr., to 
the bank's Board of Directors. J. 
Hoge Tyler, III, Seward Presi- 
dent, in his annual repOTt distrib- 
uted to the stockhoWers, pictured, 
"The past year as a most satis- 
factory and rewarding one for 
Tidewater and a year for the local 
community to feel great pride in 
their accomplishments." I^ler re- 
ported at the meeting, "a 1965 rec- 
ord $3,073,502 in gross earnings 
and a new high of $1,000,873 in 
net inccwne, the first time in the 
history of the bank that earnings 
have exceeded a million dollars." 
At the sane time, he stated that, 
"Seaboard, in line v/ith the policy 
(rf rewarding stockhdders with 
greater returns from greater prof- 
its, declared its 201st consecutive 
dividend, the highest since the fffst 
one was declared in December of 
1867." Tyler said that, "Commer- 
cial expansion and consumer pur- 
chases in Tidewater increased Sea- 
board's loans 18% to an all time 
high of $70,479,270." He closed the 
report by saying, "Tidewater is 
a rewarding and exciting locale 
in which to do business. It is a 
woftderruUy attractive area of the 
eastern seaboard due to the happy 
marriage of its commercial and 
government economy along with 
natural recreational advantages." 

Charles, a graduate of William 



aiHi Mary Col^e and a retu«d 
Navy Commander, is Preudent of 
Cres^ood Cohpany, Incorporated 
and Property Development (^orpor- 
atiMi. He is President of the Board 
of V Directors of Lei^ Man(»1al 
Uo^ital; Prnkient, Hampton 
Roads CouncU and Natkraal Direc- 
tor aacf m^Aer of the Executive 
Conrniittee, Navy Le^ie erf the 
Unit^ StatK; and on the Board of 
VisUars, Old Doninkffl Colk^; 
Board cf Trustees, Endowment As- 
sociation of the College of William 
and Mary; Board of Trusted, Elon 
College; Board of Dinectors, Vir- 
ginia Hospital Service Association; 
Board of Management, Navy 
VMCA; m3iri>er, lldwater Coun- 
cil of Boy Scoirts; Norfdk area 
Medical Center Authority; Board 
of Directors, United Community 
Fund; Tklewater Cha{«ter Ameri- 
can Red Cross; and Atlantic Per- 
manent Savings and Loan Associa- 
tion. 

Culpepper, Vice President of 
Smith-Douglass, a Divisiwi of the 
Borden Cliemical Company, is a 
graduate of VMI and served as a 
Major in the Army durmg World 
War II. He is Presi<fent of Old 
Dominion College Research Labor 
atories; a Trustee of the Norfolk 
Academy; Bonney Home for Girls; 
Virginia Foundation for Independ- 
Pl 




MED.'VL PRESENTED — The Purple Heart Medal was presented to 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold B. Cartwr^t of 8104 West Grove Rd., Virginia 
Beach. last week by Col. John R. WilUams, right, Ft. Story com- 
mander. The posthumously awarded medal honored their son, Pfc. 
Ralph W. Cartwright, who died Nov. 15th in Vietnam as jei result of 
wounds received in hostile ground actkm. Cutwright was assigned 
to a company of the 7th Brigade of the new Air Mobile 1st Cavahy 
Division. He had entered the Army in December, 1963 and received 
training at Ft. Jackson, S. C. (Official U. S. Army |dioto) 



EXPAHDINa? 




When you expand or improve your homo. Us vaki* 
increases. Even without expansion, the replacement 
value of your home may be greater than you think. 
If your policy hasn't been checked recently, wo'B 
be glad to review it to determine if it reflects lh« 
truB value of your home. 



JIM MHILIT i Mm 

iMimi. 




KELLAM - EATON 

Instirana QmpMy 

3111 PACIFIC AVE. - yfm&m^ hach 

428-9161 

'1406-B PRINCESS ANNE iO. - CITY HAU 
(1) 426-5600 





BURTON T. SHERWOOD 
(Photo by Aofenger) 



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FERRELL 

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Phone 627-8661 
1225 W. 25th St. 



HARRY B. PRICE 

(Photo by Aufenger) 

ent Colleges; the Norfolk General 
Hospital; men4)er of the Manage- 
meik Committee of the Navy 
"iTWCA; and is a director of the 
Norfolk Servicemen's Club. 

Price, President of Prices, In- 
corporated, is a two^ime winner 
of the Brand-name Retailer of the 
Year National Award. Educated 
in Norfolk City Schools and the 
University of Virgmia, he is on 
the Board of Trustees, Leigh Me- 
morial Hospital; Norfolk Academy 
Smith Memorial Found^on; the 
Board of Directors of Retail Mer- 
chants Association; Downtown Nor- 
folk Association; Norfolk Chamber 
of Commerce; United Community 
Fund; Health Welfare and Recre- 
ation Planning Council; YMCA; 
Norfolk Retail Merchants Associa- 
tion; Norfolk Servicemen's Club; 
and the Norfolk Optimist Club. He 
is also a past president of the 
National Appliance Dealers and 
was the initiator of the appliance 
retailer's "Institute of Manage- 
ment" at the American University 
in Washington, which is now in 
its nth year. 



In additiop Brntoi T. ^erwMd 
was elevated to Wcp President and 
Trust Officer of fe8b«|ri Citizens 
j^ional Baqk'i Trm Dapartmeot 
in acton by tb» 990» 9oard of 
Directors. 

A Bachelor of Arts graAiate of 
DarbnoL'th College, Sberticod re- 
ceived his chartered life under- 
writer's degree in 1946. As a direc- 
tor and past presideit <rf the Not- 
folk Chapter of- Chartered Life Un- 
derwriters, he has been vitally in- 
terested in the educational pro- 
gram within the insurance field, 
serving as course Instructor for 
"Business Insurance" at the Nor- 
folk DivisMn of WillisHn and Mary 
front 1^5 to 1959. Author cf sev- 
eral articles on pension tru^s, 
Sherwood is also a graduate of 
Agency Management Association 
School. He movpd to Seaboard in 
1959 as a menmber of the Trust 
staff in the New Business Division, 
after 22 years in the life inairance 
field. He is currently ti* Mason, 
member of the Virginia CliA), Nor- 
folk Life Underwriters Association, 
and a member of the Board of 
Stewards of the Larchmont Meth- 
odist Church. Sherwood married" 
the former Marjorie Brewster of 
Ridgefield Park, New Jersey. 




JAMES H. CULPEPPER 
(Photo by Haycox) 



MERCURY-COMET 



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hmn F. Heches 
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NAVY ENSIGN SAMUEL W. BCWNAS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ri^rt 
A. BowBM of 413 Baldwin St., has flown his first solo fUglit ki a T-34 
"Mentor" trainer aircraft after approximately one month of Primary 
Flight Training with Trahiing Squadron One at iSaufley Field Naval 
Auxiliary Ah- Station, Pensacola, Fla. The "Mentor" is the military's 
version of the civilian Beechcraft "Bonanza." He will contfaiue on to 
more advanced phases of his flight trataiing for approximately 13 
more months, before receiving his "Wings of Gold." (Official U. S. 
Navy Photo) 



PARKING 




3177 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD., VIRGINIA BEACH 

NOW— FEATURES 1:30, 4:00, 6:30. 9:05, —NOW 



TNEIR C0URA6E BUSTED A WAR WIDE OPEN! 




COLUMBIA PtCTURESimwts A BENTON FILM PRODUCTION 

KIRK DOUGt/15 RICHURP HMRRIS 

.ANTHONY MANN'S 

IHE HERPES OF TBLEmnH!^ 

PtMAVlMOir COLUMW* COLOII 



Kiddie Time Sat. 9:00 AM to 12:30 PM— Cartoon, Chapt. and 



THE NGHTKSTADVENTURER! 




. OnimaScopS .. COLOR 

RORYCALHOUN 



anUKRICAN 
MTUNATIONM. PKrUtt 



ONE DAY ONLY-WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 23 

D-E Enrichment Series Will Present In Color-Scope 

Robert Taylor— Ava Gardner— Mel Ferrer 




"KNIGHTS OF THE ROUND TABLE" 

M-^li lid niMWAH pnMl MARTIII RANSOHOFPS PRODUCTIOII 

Tl\e LoiiMl£|i\fi 

ROBERT MORSE • JONIiTlttN WMTE^^iNJMiEnE COMER 
»RODSTEIGER«JlJghl^ (Ccmmg soon) 



Use Sun Classified Ads 



On WAVY-TV 

PORTSMOUTH — A man, who 
at tiw a^ of W, set 0^ akme 
on a hmneinade raft to sail from 
Pieru to Australia will appear as 
special giied on "TOPIC" on Fri- 
Asy, Febnifflry », at 9:30 pin. on 
WAVY-TV (10). 

WilHnn Willis recouirts his U,- 
000 mile, 2^ day joumqr aboard 
his rart that he named "Austra- 
lian Surf" as he talks with the 
host of "TOPIC," Van Cantfcrt 
and panelist Nick Pope. 

Willcs made the first leg of his 
journey in July 1953 and spent 130 
days at sea arter traveling some 
7,450 miles wheii his raft's rudder 
brdie comipletely and he was 
forced to iwt ashore on Upolu, 
one of the Samoa Islands. In June 
1964, after making the necessary 
repaurs to his raft, Willis once 
again set out from Samoa with 'a 
firm determination to complete 
his original voyage and spait the 
next 74 days and 3,400 miles at 
sea finally arriving at his destina- 
tion in Australia. 

Given up for lost on both legs 
of his highly eventful trip, he mi- 
raculously survived an amazing 
series of setbacks— broken rudders, 
relentless ^orms, crashing through 
the Great Barrier Reef, nearly 
driven ashore on the cann&al in- 
fested Melanesian Islands, etc. In 
addition, he suffered a broken 
bone in his back that left him 
paralyzed from the waist down 
for six storm-tossed days. 

His raft, the "Australian Surf," 
is now on permanent display at 
the Mariners Museum in Newport 
News, Virginia. 

"TOPIC" will preempt the "Mr. 
Rcberts Show" on this date only. 



Melvin Seeks 835 Friends 



By OMUS PAORICK 

Mchin Garbert bai lived here 
all his lale . . . and ivtfl reeantliy 
it was a ncMmal and vmM lile. 
Now he is cooTified to his b^d af- 
Ixted w^ inu!tl^!e Kl«<»is. But 
he is deteifniiied to stay useful. 

It aU be^n dxut three years 
^0 wtei it was foiffld Decenary 
diat he have a tatter serious opera- 
tkn and a couple more tr»p6 to the 
hospital came about kiter. Strange- 
ly, he sufere^ no particular pain 
usually aiscciated with su:h 83r- 
ious surgery and it wasn't until 
his irxreasing muscular weakness 
was attributed to this dread con- 
dition that he bscame aware cf 
lihe battle which is ahead of him. 

Part of the treabmeHt prescribed 
is emersion in a whir\:ool bath, 
but the General Hospit£'l of Vir- 
ginia Beach does not have that 
necessary fuU-kngth lowboy type. 
It is a vital piece of equipment, 
useful for his condition aid for 
many other injuries and sicknesses 
wiiich need the benefit of warm 
swirling w^ers. 

Good-natured Melvin was joking 
one day with Mrs. Eileen Ayvazian, 
the Supervisor of Special Pro- 
cedures at the hospital, who is in 
charge of his therapy. Thoi^ there 
is a small sit-down whirlpool for 
therapy, it could not be used in 
Melvin's case. Mrs. Ayvazian told 
him it would cost $!B5 to purchase 
the necessary loWboy whirlpool, so 
he laughingly told her he would 
find 835 friends to donate $1 each 
and get the Lovvboy! 

Later, talking with relatives and 
friends they entihusiaitic;aily en- 



Heloise On 
WAVY Radio 



Heloise Cruse, the King features 
columnist and best selling house- 
hold-hints author, is now heard 
Moiiday thru Friday at 10:15 a.m. 
on WAVY Radio (NBChISGO). 

The program is called "Here's 
Heloise" and in each five-minute 
stanza, Heloise answers questions 
about short cuts in housekeeping, 
the same subject in her column 
and her two best-selling books. 

"Here's Heloise" is produced and 
recorded in Washington, D. C, 
where die lives with her husband, 
a Pentagon officer, and her daugh- 
ter. Her son is a graduate student 
at the University of Hawaii. 



■*\ 



L I S T E 



♦ ♦ ♦ 



TO 



H* Josepb. Lowentlial^ Jr< 



MANAGING EDITOR OF THE 



u 



irainia 



1 



USearn ^un 




EACH MONDAY 

WEDNESDAY 

AND FRIDAY 

AT 12:15 P.M. 

WITH HIS 



Editorial Of The Air 

DURING THE NOON REPORT ON 

WKVK 

1550 ON YOUR DIAL VIRGINIA BEACH 



iv riw 

Tiiuv 
lo 4 art' 
I' or Your 

TKKTII 



REPAIRS 
WMkYouWdt 

Op«n Daily 9 UK Til J 
9 A.M. Til 1P.A». Sot. 



^f Dm Li I Cot p^^ 

DENTISTS 

i)ruuh\' at iNainSl 



dorsed his idea, and already con- 
triHitions are comii^ in! Now re- 
covering nicdy at his home at 3233 
^eenMjury Drive in King's Grant 
Mdvin Ginflbert has taken on the 
respons bility of m^i:.g this dream 
a reality. 

He is asking his newer friends 
who may remember him as the 
friendly gas-station attendant at 
the former Buddy's Texaco (ear- 
ner of Virginia Eeadi Blvd. and 
LynrAaven road), lifcloiig friends 
all ov«- this area, and just friends 
cf the hospital to mail him a ohcdc 
k'or $1. Make it payable to the Gen- 
eral Horpital of Virginia Beacii, 
and in the corner indicate that it 
is to go into the Melvin Gimbert 
Fund or the Lowboy Whirlpool 
Fund. His addreis is 3235 Queens- 
bury Drive, Virginia Beadi, Va. 
234a2. 

'Hiose interested m finding out 
more dbcut this fund drive may 
phone him at 340-2810. He has a 
phone by his bed and he likes to 
talk. 

His wife, Lessie Mae, is a Red 
Cross Volunteer Nurse's Aid at the 
hospital. They have three children 
—Ray Gindaert, a pilot, married to 
the former Janette Halsey of 
Kempsville aiKi who now live in 
Miami with their three chiWren; 
a daughter Lois, wiio is Mrs. D. A. 
Bailes and lives witii her husband 
and two children doseby in Pine- 
wood Gardens; and Ronnie, who 
is serving with the U. S. Air FcMxre 
m Saigon. 

The Virginia Beach Sun will pub- 
lish the names of the contributors' 
and the total donations twice a 
month. 



Operetta Opens 
Friday 

> VIRGINIA BEACH - The stage 
of the Courtyard Playhouse is be- 
ing transformed this week from a 
Mexican hcrfel in 1940 to a village 
in England in the 1870's. The Vir- 
ginia Beach Little Theatre, finish- 
ing its sirccessrul run of "Ni^t 
of Uie Iguana" is turning its the- 
atre over to the Virginia Beacli 
Civic Chorus which opens in "Rud- 
dit^ore " a Gilb3rt & Sullivan oper- 
etta, this Friday. 

Charles Oliver, director of the 
Civic Chorus, will appear in the 
role of Sir Despard Murgatroyd in 
the production. Known as a choral 
director and stage director, he is 
appearing for the firs't time k)cally 
as an actor. 

"Ruddigore'' will be presented 
two week-ends, February 18-20 and 
February 25-27 at 8:30 p.m. Reser- 
vations may be made by calling 
the B & M delicatessen on Atlantic 
Avenue. Tickets are available 
there and at Napoleon's, Ltd., on 
Laskin Road. 



Virginia Beach $UN,, Thursday, February 17, 1966 

Page 5-B 




Wiggins New 
Celotex Rep. 

VIRGINW BEACH - Charles B. 
Wiggins has been appointed a sales 
representative' for The Celotex Cor- 
poration, according to I. W. Rally, 
manager of the company's Phila- 
delphia district. 

Wiggins will promote the use of 
Celotex building materials with 
trade factors in Norfolk and the 
Tidewater Virginia area. 

A member of the Sales and 
Marketing Executives of Tidewater 
Virginia and the Elks Club, he 
attended North Carolina State Uni- 
versity. He and his wife, Ann, Uve 
with their four daughters at 
Edwm Dr., Virginia Beach. 



"<^t- 



MELVIN GIMBERT will work hard, though bedridden, to help the 
hospital get the much-needed Lowbay Whh-lpool. (Stafl photo bv 
Padrick) ' 



Thank You Dinner Planned 



NORTHFIELD, Mass. - The 
"thanks" of the Northfield and 
Mount Hemion Schools will be de- 
livered personally by Pres. and 
Mrs. Howard L. Jones, to alumnae, 
alumni, parents and friends of the 
Sc'hools residing in the Norfolk 
area for their efforts' in the suc- 
cess of the current $4.27 million 
capital fund drive. 

Meeting at the Golden Triangle 
Motor Hotel on Monticsllo Avenue, 
Monday, February 21, Dr. and 




DR. HOWARD L. JONES 



HII Cracks And 
Holes Better 

Handles Hie putty. Hardens Ilka nvooi 

PLASTIC WOOD* 

! fh* <ptnu/ne -Aoo»iA No Sub^tutfc 



For Quality And Low Prices 




Mrs. Jones will host an informal 
reception and social hour at 6:30 
p.m., with a "Dutch-treat" dinner 
at 7:30 p.m. to publicly thank all 
who cor.tributcd to the success d 
the Progress Fund-^hich reached 
its gcal six months ahead of sched- 
ule. Tile $4.27 miliiwi goal is the 
largest fund drive ever launched 
by the mdependent secondary 
school system in its history. 

Supervising the arrangements for 
the reception, dinner and program 
are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Curl 
Sr., of 1024 Fairlawn Avenue, Vir- 
gmia Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Curl 
are the parents of Charles Curl, 
Jr., a senior at Mount Herman who 
was the winner this year of a 
TIxME4J'FE National Achievement 
Schclar^ip, administered by the 
National Merit Scholarship Cotp. 




GILLETTE 



SUPER STAINLESS BUDES 
5 FOR 
BETTER SHAVES! 



79* 




THE NATION'S LEADLNG COUNTRY-WESTERN SINGQI ROGER 
MILLER, Smash Records artist, sin^ U« beit-wBtaig "England 
Swbigs" as star tt American Intemational'i "The Big T.N.T. Show," 
apenbig Wednesday, at Oe Bayne Theatre. The niusical variety film 
show abo stars David McCallnm, Joan Baei, Doaovan, Ray Charles, 
The Byrds, The Lovin' Spoonhil, Ik^ and Una Tumn-, Bo Diddley. 
11w Ronettes, The AMern Folk Quartet and Petola Clark. 



Should your Church, Temple, Club or other 
organization be interested in a 
Fund Raising Benefit, 
please call— .< 

Harold L. Thumm, 627-1444 

Coming Soon, such great productions as 

"The Agony and The Ecstasy" 

Now play.fng, and available— 

"Those Magnificent Men in Their 
Flying Ma«hiiie»" 

"The Great Race" 



T 



?3B 



WE BRIDGE THE GAP 




When newcoiiiei-.3 niovt to 
town, our Hostess greet> 
them, and extends a wel- 
come, with the personal mes- 
sages of our friendiy, civic- 
minded sponsors. 

NEWCOMERS 

GREETING 

Mrs. Margaret Lowman 

Hostess 




Ifs good to got homana 

after a day of hanTwork or hard play. And it's 
pleasant to rdaz with oool, refire^iing bear. In 
fact, 65 % of all the beer produced in this country 
ia enjoyed at home. It dMera yoar taste aa it re- 
newt your aaat So, make yourself at lu)me . . . 
with hea. 



mwi ITATCS Miwan AttoaAnoN, wc 



® 



Virginia Beach Theatres 

BEACH-BAYNE 

25th & Atlantic 17th & Atlantic 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 
Feb. 17-18-19 



COLUMBIA PCIUHES piMt-M 

KIRK RICHURP 

OOUGUI5 • HMRRIS 




.MTHOm UMWS 

THE HERPES 

OFT£tEm«R*4 



TODAY, FRI. & SAT. 
Feb. 17-19 

ceoooeeo» o~o 9 o <ro o Wa c • 



iRMau Tom 
DoueE Jones 




••eeo»ooo«o««oooooee» 


Features: 


2.20 & 7:00 


Fe^ircs: 


4:40 & 9:20 



Features: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 



SUN. MON. TUES. 
Feb. 20-21 -SsT 



Return 
Aslies 



SUN., MON., TUES. 
Feb. 20-22 



••• 



••••• 







Naturae: 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 




Features:2, 4, 6, 8, 10 



Features: 2 4 ^ 8 & 1U 



Virpnia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 17, 1966 



Italian Night At Linkhorn 




LYNNJi-kVEN — CandWight, 
tablecloths and music aroi't the 
iKual fare at school cafeterias, but 
at LJnkhom Park Elementary 
Schod they enjoy the unu^ial. 

For their annual spaghetti din- 
ner they transform the cafeteria 
into an Italian restaurant. Red 
checked tablecloths, chianti bot- 
tles topped with cardies, an art 
exhibit, and fclk singing all adJ 
to the atmosphere. , 

Fathers are the chefs, the prin- 
cipal is the maitre d', and mothers 
in appropriate costumes are wait- 
resses. 

The event w ill be held Wednes- 
day. February 23 from *5: 30 to 8 
p.ni. Tickets are $1.25 for adults 
aqd $75 foi" students. They may 
be purchased in the school lobby 
fnxn 10:30 am. to 12:30 p.m. 
every school day, or at the door. 

The menu includes spaghetti. 



Rec, Depl 
Plans New 



tossed salad, garlic 'MiceaA, ii» 
cream, coffee ami imlk. 
, George Harris is PTA chairman 
d the dinner; Mrs. Raymond G. 
Downing, tic^ chairman; Mrs. 
Thonias Burton, Mrs. Robert 
We»A, Mf^. Fred Hayvox Jr.. Mrs. 
John Dainis, and Mrs. T. P. Todd 
Jr. will be hostesses. Chaiiman 
of the chiklren's art exhfi)it is 
Mrs. John Anderson. 



MRS. RAYMOND G. DOWNING (left) tad Mrs. Fred Haycox, Jr., In 
for the LiBkhorn Park spaghetti supper. (Padrick photo) 



MODB.VSA 

DRYCNeMCAL 

PIRI IXTINWUHER 




PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
ELEC1BICJU. SUPPLIERS Inc. 

4^1 VA. BEACH BLVD.-428-1660 or 428-1661 

PRINCESS ANNE STATION - 426-6216 

RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 



IMPORTANT 
NOTICE I 

Current Dividend 

At The Rate Ofi 




Por S^id-Aniiisal Period 
Ending Dec 31, 19M 

Miipi TiKcd By Till lOdi Earn From Hie Ut 

Home Federal 

SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOOATION 

Home CMfice 
m Boufa Stre« - NorfcA 

Brancfatt 

TbaoiU Oama — P«-tanoudi 
N^port Nem — Hamptoo 




Centers 



VIiRCJINIA EiE-ACH — The Vir- 
ginia Beach Recreation Depart- 
ment, Union Kempsville Division 
announces that 4hey are planning 
to q)en activity centers at the 
Union Kempsville Hi^ School and 
Seaboard Elementary School. Tlie 
classes will begin March 22 at the 
Union Kempsville^center. 

Hie o^erings will be trimnastics. 
arts and crafts, parliamentary 
procedure, sewing, knitting, milli- 
nery, and general home repairs. 

At Seaboard Elementary School, 
millinery, knitting, and a beginners 
class in reading will be held^ 

If there 'are persons living in the 
Seatack area who would like to 
learn to read better, a class will 
also be held at Seatack Elementary 
School. 

There is also a dass in millinery 
at Mrs. Ira Watkins' sh<^ on Tues- 
day evenings. 

H you are interested in any of the 
above offerings, call 497-6382 for 
further information. A staff mem- 
ber will be hapipy to help you. 



Show Opens 
Tomorrow 



V.iHGIMA* BEACH - The first 
travel show of the season on the 
Virginia leach Charrtber of Com- 
merce schedule opens Friday in 
Cincinnati and the city will be rep- 
resented with a new di^lay ^nd ex- 
hh'A, according to Williffln J. Dek- 
ker, chairman of the travel ard 
tourism committee of the Chan'Jber. 

The Cincinnati Travel. Sports and 
Vacation Show is set to open Fri- 
day in the Cincinnati Gardens and 
run through February 27. The new 
display measures approximately 
eight feet by six feet and contains 
six large photographs cf VirgLiia 
Beach and the area, including a 
four foot replica of the Cape Henry 
Li^thouse with an electric beacon 
Ught. 

A r^resentative of the Chamber 
will be on hand to distribute litera- 
ture and answer questions during 
the hours of the show. At other 
times important personal contacts 
will be made with travel clubs and 
agencies in the Cincinnati area. 

The Cincinnati show is the first 
of four that the Chamber will par- 
ticipate in this year. In Mardi Vir- 
ginia Beach will be represented at 
the Cleveland Flower and Home 
9iow and at the International 
Flower Show in New York City. 

Climaxing the travel show 
schedule of the Chancer will be 
the tiu^e^eek Canadian National 
E^xhiiMtion in Toronto startii^ Au- 
gust 19 and continuing throu^ 
Septembers. 

In addition to the travel shows, 
flie Travel and Tourism Commit- 
tee has scheduled field trips 
throughout the state for distribution 
of the city's tourist mformation 
litarature. , 




lemfiism\misnil 
DRY CLEANING to US. 



Pic's 31 St Cleaners 

325 Laskin Road 
Opposite Colonial Store 6A 8*2801 




in the 1880'$ Freemason Street was Norfolk's 
most elegant thoroughfare . . . 

Then H. D. Oliver fiad been serving Tidewater 
for 1 5 years. 

Freemason Street, with its beautiful churches and fine 
homes, witnessed m^y fashion parades as pec^le walked 
to and from church. It was a social event to be seen 
waMring down this street. In those years H. D. Oliver was 
quietly building a tradition <rf dignity a.id respect, filling 
the Karmunity's need for expertly handled burial and 
faieral ^rvk«s. Today. H. D. Oliver is rtill ^rving, oSct- 
ing 100 years of ecperience to back its capable staff and 
its two modem facilities, the newest at Virginia Beach. 
Call on H. D. Olive- for the finest. 

Hmrry D. aad James B. 01iv«r 



jtai 





lll-TMS 



m-im 







Letter From Viet Ncuii 



THE JOLLY DEAD GIANT, IIO, HO, HO - This guy seems to > 
lyfaig down on the Job at the Phillips "66" station at Bow Creek 
Blvd. and South Lynnhaven Road. Pictured here with tlw giant is 
Tommy Wright, a stadent at KeDam High School and the station's 
assistant manager. The giant, 23V^ feet tall, blew over last Sunday 
during the wind storm that hit the area. (Maff photo by Moore) 



Burning Law Date Nears 



PORTSMOUTH — Virginia's 4 
p.m. Brush Burning Law is ef- 
fective fixHn March 1 through May 
15, ann(xinces F. E. Benson, Chief 
Forest Warden of Virginia Beach, 
Va. 

Specifically, the law prohibits 
burning cf brush, trash or any in- 
flammable material 9apable of 
spreading fire to the woods, except 
between the hours of 4 p.m. and 
12 midnight, unless such burning 
is done more than 300 feet from 
any woodland or inflammable fuel 
leading to the woods. 

The period during which this law 
is effective is normally the most 
dangerous forest fire season of the 
year. All l«aves and grasses ate 
thorou^ly cured, and when dry, 
will bum very rapidly. 

To make the hazard even gre;at- 
er, the winds are generally strong- 
et, gustier, and more unpredict- 
able than in other seasons. For 
these reasons, any fire dose to 
the woods .is liable to spread f rorn 
an unexpected gust of wind and 
become a serious forest fire. 

Benson states that during late 
afbenwon aod evening normal pre- 
\:autions and care will prevait a 
brush or tradi fu-e from esci^ing. 
However, no fire cm be left unat- 
tended at any time of the year, 
unless more than 150 feet from 
any woocflind, without violating 
the Virginia Forest Fire Laws. 

In the Portsmouth District of the 
Virginia Division of Forestry, ffl^ 
persons were convicted of violaT 
tion of the 4 p.m. Brush Burning 
Law during 1965. The law provides 
a fine ranging from $10 to $100 
upon conviction for violating this 



SBA To Take 
A New Look 



RICHMOND - The Smedl Busi- 
ness Admirastration plans to t£^e 
a new lock .to determine whether 
it should beinore liberal in making 
loan* Id frartchised firms. 

Clarence P. Moore, R^ional Di- 
rector for Virginia, said that in- 
terested persons will have an op- 
p>rtunity to present their views at 
a piA)lic hearing March 10 at SSA's 
Washii^on headquarters. 

Under the SBA Act, a business 
must be independently owned and 
operated to be eligible for SBA 
toans and SBA defines a franchised 
business as one in which at least 
50 per cait cf the annual receipts 
come from fce franchised opera- 
tiMi. 

"Under present SBA standards," 
Moore said, "unless the iM)Wer"of 
a franchise is siAstantially free to 
make his own business decisions, 
he is considered to be affiliated, 
and the operations ^)f the entire 
franchise chiin are added up to 
determine the size of the business. 
Because of this ruling, many fran- 
chised businesses are not present- 
ly able to qualify as a small firm 
eligible for SBA financial assis- 
tance." 

In order to detemiine whether or 
not a franchised firm is "independ- 
«itly owned and operated," as the 
law re<piires it must be to qualify 
for an SBA k)an, SBA will inquire 
into aich meters as tiie franchis- 
or's right to hire and fire as he 
chooses, to operate without un<k>e 
restricti<His from the chain head- 
quarters, to purchase inventory 
outside the chain, and into other 
restraints that may be in^)osed up- 
on the fraodused op^ation. - 

SBA wants to know wh^iier it 
has beei giving too much wei^t to 
the rratrictions placed <hi the fran- 
chised operation, and not eiwu^ 
to tile many vahies the franchise 
^stem ptoviies. 

Tbe March 10 hea-ing will be 
heU at 10:00 A.^. in Room ««, 
Utfayette Building, 811 VemKHit 
Avenue. N. W. Washington, D. C. 

btcmted puHes ar€ invited to 
fik with Hiilip F. Zeldman, SBA 
Gtamral Couisd. written comnei^ 
or notice oi intoitios to testify 
cDOcaiiiiig msaers within Ox 
acope of fte b^rsig. 



law. Tne area in the Ports- 
mouth District includes the Cities 
of Chesapeake and Virginia Beach, 
plus the Counties of Isle of Wight, 
Nansemond, Accomack end North- 
ampton. 



Rescue Squad 
Demonstrates 



LYNNHAVEN — "Hie February 
meeting of the Cardinal Garden 
Club of Birlneck Point was he'd 
at tlie home of Mrs Harold Webb 
OR StarKng Court early last week. 
Mrs. Walter Beaman, president, 
presided. 

Refreshments were served before 
the business meeting. 

Rescue Squad headquarters at 
20th and Arctic were visited follow- 
ing the business meeting where 
members met with Capt. W. H. 
PhiHips and Lt. W. T. Parker who 
demonstrated many life-saving 
techniques. 

By means of a life-like inflatable 
manikin known as Resusie-Ann 
(her trade name). Capt. Phillips 
and Lt. Parker demo.nstrated the 
closed chest massage and mouth-to- 
mouth rescusitation. 

TTiey also instructed club mem- 
bers in the proper procedures to 
take in cases of shock or fainting, 
plus valuable facts of what NOT 
to do in cases of fractures. 

A fully equipped modern ambu- 
lance was inspected by Ae group. 

Knowing that the Rescue Squad 
is manned by volunteers and hav- 
ing become more aware of the 
service it renders to the commu- 
nity, the members voted to send 
a donation to the Rescue Squad. 



(Continued From Page IS) 
SOUTO VIETNAM! \<f5IY DO THE 

Nimmcm wspue, struggle 

FIESIOELY FOR END1?K} TifiE 
ACRSSSJW ^'AR IN VlETNiAM? 

"Because, 

"—The agressive war waged by 
South Vietnam briengs no interest 
to the Aimrican peooie but hea^ 
tax. death and .sufferings. 

"—The Vietnamese people are 
strug^ing for peace, indep^idsnce 
and freedom. They live ten thou- 
sands of miles from America, 
haven't grudge and do nothing 
harmful to the interests of the 
American people. 

"RESPOND TO THE MOVE- 
.^TTAPT OF THE AMERJCAN PEa 
PLE. 

"—Refuse going to the front to 
avoid a useless death. 

"—Press for the evacuation of 
all the U.S. troops and military 
personnel from Soth Vietnam and 
ycur repatriation. 

"Your families are worrymg 
about you and waiting for your 
return. 

"THE SOUTH VIETT'AM LIB- 
ERATION NATIONAL FRONT." 

It is doubtful that the American 
.soldier described in the letter from 
Sgt. Palmer ever lived to finish 
reading the smooth V.C. propa- 
gan4a. 

Obvioudy the Viet Cong has 
taken isolate incidents in the 
United States and anployed the 
publicity of them for demoralizing' 
pi^TMscs and deaths. . 

Sgt. Palmer's father said, "If I 
could see an end to this sometime 
in the near future, I couH see a 
purpose (for being there), but I 
don't see an end to the loss of 
life." The elder Palmer said he 
respects the opinion of the military 
strategists who have rec«»tly rec- 
ommended no further es€^ati<m of 
the Viet Nam war. 

Mr. Palmer added 'that }ie 
thought "at one time" the Commu- 
nists had to be stopped in South 
Viet Nam, but that under the 



circurastoices the Vietnanaese peo- 
jrfe 4) not know what democracy 
really is. He savs he does not 
fed that the United States is 
strong enough to go over there, 
and "swinsf all the surrounding 
coiditries aw to our way of think- 
ing." 

PaJmer said his soldier son newer 
express^ his opinkm of what the 
Uhitdd Spates is dotaig there, but 
considers it his duty. Psflmer also 
told cf his s(m being in Held ho^i- 
tals for two attadcs of mdaria, 
and of his having to make up pa* 
trols when he returned to duty. 

According to tbe eUer Pakner, 
the soldier's mothw is constantly 
listening to radio, watching tele- 
visiwi and reading newspapers for 
news of her son and of the war 
in Viet Nam. He says she has not 
had a decent night's sleep since 
her son left. He says she just does 
not understand. He said they wait 
and pray for their son's safe re- 
turn. 

In summary, Mr. Palmer said 
he did not bdieve "we can ^low 
Communism to spread, but that we 
must not let them select the time 
and place.'' 

This Is the story of only one 
soldier and his family. It can be 
retoW hi different ways many 
times every day. 

Classmates Sought 

PORTSMOUTH — A reunion of 
former students of U>e Alexandria 
Park High School, classes of 1945 
and 1946, is being planned. The 
first meeting of tbe group heading 
the search for their classmates 
was heW Sunday afternoon in the 
Black Steer Restaurant in Mid-City 
Sh(^ping Center. 

Anyone who was a nnember of 
those classes or knows of someone 
who should be at Uie pbinned re- 
Union are asked to wiite to Post 
Office Box 3204 in Portsmouth. 



INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - RENTALS 



MVIS..0KITCHIN 



231 VA. BEACH IflVD. 

Established 1911 



GA 8.7755 



Last night 

Patty Taylor 

prevented a crime, 

put out a fire and 

delivered two babies 




Wdl. she didn't actiuDy do it dl ty limdf. What 
she reaDy dU was adl die fire d^vtsMot, alert the 
doctor, and smnmoa the poUoe for pet^ 1A0 
seeded help m a harry. Yoo let^ V*"^ MtaDy 
&1 "0" iiba dim't n aaofMr. AimI fMf% 
ahnp glad to h^ b's all put «i Ai B^'» iMik 
a a CiP Tdephoaa opetate, 

ff iii«eBi h^ JDU, jntt ^ tr. 





|i|\ 




■YTHOMASE.O'HARA 

CMrmwi, Bovd of TruMaM 

NalleiNl AHeeiMlali of braMtfiMnt duta 




Q. It Mems to me that if I buy extremely low-priced stock in a 
brand-new company, I would be able to sit back and watch my in- 
vestment grow wttfamit too many problems. What do you tiiiuk? 

A.I think you^Kave a dandy theory that is based on something other 
than the realities of the stock marlcet. 

In the first place, let me jwint out that just becawse a ccmrany is 
new its stock is not necessarily Inw priced. Also, mere Is no certainty 
new company will grew. Some do and some go brcks. 

' It wou'd be wonderful if we could find a nice OTcmislng young crwa- 
psny, buy its shares at $5 and (Jien sit bsdc and wait while the price 
shoots up to $100, splits and then clinrJbs"back up to $150. 

Now the truth of the nrratter is that this does hnxipen once in a blue 
moon. The most recent example is Xerox Con'. A $1 000 investment in 
that firm back in 1957, when it wss still HaMidCo., a small protographic 
supply manufacturer in Rochester, N. y.. would be worth $78,0C0 today. 

But, as I sdid, tMs is a "once in a blue moon" proposition. And 
tlierc was no assurance b"di in 1957 th'U Xerox would ever grmunt to 
anything. Xerox President Joseph C. Wilson has been quoted recently 
as admittinjij that he was taking a long gamble when he staked his 
company's future onthe xerography photf graphic reproduction pix)crs£. 

As a general princple, if a > tack is selling for $5 a share, prd!):ibly 
dial's about wltqt it's worth. And, unless vou have thoroughly researched 
a corporation and arrived at gaod, substantial reason to think it'; sa^ss 
and earnings are going to move up, chances are that you will find 
yourself the owner of a stock that's still worth $5 five years hence. 

One way of judiging the price of a stock used by many investors Is 
its price/earnings ratio. Considtr two stocks— one quoted at $5 and 
ea'-ning 25 cents a share, the other quoted at $500 and earning $30.00 
a share. The $5 stock is selling for 20 times earnings, whereas the $500 
stock is .selling for 17 tinnes earnings Thus the $5 stock is actually the 
higher priced in relati<Hi to its earnings. 

Having thrown Uiis amount of cold water on your sugge4ion, let me 

hasten to add tttat it conains cne good point: that of buying a stock 

end holding onto it, rather than altcmipting to mjil^e profits by frequent 

• trading. This is one of the basic inve«tment principals advocated by the 

National Association of ^Investment Clubs. 

0. My broker tells me that, if I am worried about a certain stock 
going down too much, I can iproteet myself by putting |a "stop order" 
on it. What does this mean and how docs it work? i 

A. Your broker does not mean, of course, that you can issue an 
order to prevent a stock from going down any further. Miat he does 
mean is fcat you can issue an order to him that he is to sell a stock 
when it falls to a specific price. 

Let's say you have bought Amalgamated Grommet seme time ago 
at 53, and the price is now 65. You give your broker a "stop order" to 
sell at 60. Should ttie stock drop in price, he will enter an ordsr to sell 
the stock at '60. There is no guarantee you will get 60 because if there 
ar^ no buyers at that^igure be will sell to the next highest bidder. 

You can give a stop order good for one day of trading, for a week 
or G.T.C. ((good till canceled). 

You can, also issue the opposite of a stop order, for your broker to 
buy a stock at no more than a certain specified price. Say you're in 
the market for Amalgamated Qfoiranet and the price is 56, but you're 
unwilling to pay that price. You can give your broker a "limit order" 
(Q.tMy a certain number of Amalgamated Grommet when and il the 
price drops, say, to 52. 

* * * 

Interested in starthig an ^investment club? NAIC's booklet, "An 

Edueattonal and Investment Opportunity For Yon." tells you how 

to go about it, IFor a free copy write (to ^T. E. ,0'Hara, Vattoi^al 

Association of Investment Clubs, Department S, Box 1056, Detroit, 

Michigan 48231. 




BETTER PROTECTIU.N — NASCAK's newest racing team, me- 
chanic-owner Bud Hartje, left,^nd driver James Hylton took over 
the new roll bar cage im the IMG Dodge Hylton will drive fai the 
Daytona 500, Sunday, February 27. NASCVR rules require four bars 
on the driver's side for added protection. (NASCAR photo) 



TIDIWATBTS IIAOINO OAKY 




QUAUTY 



Chekd 



• MILR 



• ICX GtEAM 



ItORFOLIt -MA 2-6501 
MAMPTON .IM-S4I3 



Virginia Beach Then . . 



. . . And Now 




LET'S GO SHOPPING — This picture (A Lasktai Road was taken in IMS. This gambling house is on the 
pi esrnt location cf a busy place of business. The ca 'Jno and surrounding buildhigs were eventually torn 
down .IS years passed and a shopping center was cocstructed in its siead. (Photo by Goditus) 



NO HORSE AND CARRIAGE — Most people wilt now recognize the Linkhom Shopping center on Laskin 
Road. You don't see the old horse and carriage on L ar.kin Road any more. And, the old scene has ehan^d 
quite a bit too. The 1942 picture was supplied by Mrs. J. R. Flanagan of Virginia Beach. (Staff photo by 
Moore.) 



Two Officers 
Recognised 

FT. STORY — Two lieutenants 

at. Ft. Story were recognized this 
week, one oromoted and another 
was newly assigned. 

Robert F. Stevens, commanding 
officer of the Eupport Element 
headqu?.''t"'"<i company, was pro- 
moted to 1st lieutenant. He was 
formerly assigned to the 202nd 
Transiporitation Bn. in Korea. He 
is a 1964 graduate of the Universi- 
ty of Delaware in his home state. 

Newly assigned as the intelli- 
gence and training and operation 
offKcr of the Bkipport Elemeik 
headquarters is 2nd L*. KeimeWK, 
A. Gregory, who recently graduat- 
ed from the Transportation Officer 
Basic Course at Ft. Eustis. He 
graduated frwn the University of 
Connectici* in Wi home state last 
year. 



YWCA Book 
Review 

VIRGINIA BEL\CH — The Rev- 
erend Macon WaHon'will review 
the book, "The Gospel According 
to Peanuts" on March 3 in the La- 
dies' Parlor of the First Presby- 
terian Church at 10 a.m. Ccrffee 
will be served until 10:30 a.m. 

The author, R(*ert Short, was 
able to put himself through school 
frwTi the proceeds of this book. 
He received his M.A. in English 
from North Texas State; his Ph.D. 
in Theology from the University 
of Chicago. 

The book is based on the comic 
strip Peanuts. Short has expanded 
on imaginative parablesvin our 
times, and cortHnents on the mean- 
ing of comic characters on a Chris- 
tian perspective. Th's is a hand- 
book for modern Christians. Rob- 
ert Short enlarges on cartaanist 
Schultz' ideas: "Christianity is the 
most humorous point of view in 
the history of the world. Every- 
thing the Christian does— djsolute- 
ly everything is for the conanuni- 
cation of Christ's gospel." 

The Rev. Walton is the aswciate 
rector of the Episcopal Church oi 
the Ascension in Norfolk. He was 
formerly the assistant rector (rf 
Galilee Episcopal Church and a 
member of the Rescue Squad. 



VB Dental Society 

VIRGINIA BEACH - the Vu^ 
ginia Beach Doital Society held 
its first meeting of the year on 
February 2, at the Ca^ Cokmjr 
Oil*. Dr. Geor^ R. McGuire JJre- 
sided. 

Dr. George W. Burke, Pnrfesior 
of Dentistry at the Medical Cd- 
1^ of Virginia, spoke <m vafs 
to prevent dental al^cesaes. He 
reported that with pran^ [sofei- 
sional care nnost abscesses caa be 
previaited. New nnMeriab are now 
avail^Ie that encourage the dental 
atsve to h^. lliis can eliminate 
the m»i of cadrMti^ tseth ia 
nwoy cues. 

Approadmat^ 90 dortists ^leiid- 
ed Ae meetii^, which wac pre- 
ceded fagr a buflet dtmer. 



** 



AN IMPORTANT 

MESSAGE 

ABOUT MEDICARE 

For Virginians wlio are 65 years or older 
. or wlio will be 65 by March 31, 196G 

MEDICARE-2 PART PROGRAM 



There are two parts to. the Medicare Program- Pail A, 
6e^ Hospital Benefits, and Part B> Supplementaiy 
Medical Insurance Benefits. 

Part A It airtomatlcally provided to persons receiving 
Social Security or Railroad Retirement Benefits. All 
others must sign up at their local Social Security office. 
Part A will cost you noth ing 



Part B is optional and will cost$3 per month beginning 
July 1, 1966. If you have not received an apptK^tion 
for this coverage or if you previous^ marl^^^f on 
your application and you wish Part B'arwirapfor 
physicians' services, you must sign up for it at your 
local Social Security office, if you do not enroll before 
March 31, 1966, you will not have another oppor- 
tunity until October, 1967. 



MEDICARE-ELIGIBILITY 



If you are receiving Sociai Security or Railroad Retire- 
ment Benefits .. . 

1. RELY ON your nearest Social Security District 
Office for official information. The telephone num- 
ber Is Msted in your directory under "UNITED 
STATES GOVERNMENT." 

2. CONTINUE any health care coverage you have at 
least until Medicare coverage aoc-s into effect 
July 1, 1966. . 

3. DO NOT pay money to any solicitor representing 
himself as a Soclal Security agent or Medicare 
salesman. There is no door-to-door solicitation for 
Medicare. 



If you are NOT receiving Sociai Security or Railroad 
Retirement Benefits .. . ^ 

1. REGISTER with your Social Security District Office 
to qualify for Medicare- Hospital and Medical 
Benefits. 

2. EVEN THOUGH you may still be working or have 
never qualified for Social Security Benefits before, 
you are eligible to register for Medicare Benefits. 

3. CONTINUE any health care coverage you have at 
least until Medicare coverage goes into effect 
July 1, 1966. 



BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD TO SUPPLEMENT MEDICARE 



Blue Cross and Blue Shield are designing special pro- 
grams that will supplement and extend Medicare with- 
out any duplication of benefits. The Combination of 
Medicare with Blue Cross and Blue Shield's additional 
coverage will give you the most comprehensive benefits 
ever made available to persons 65 years of age or 
older. 

Watch for announcements from Blue Cross and Blue 
Shield about these special programs. They will be ready 

SUMMARY OF IMPORTANT POINTS 

1. Medicare is a two part program. Part A for Hospital Benefits is auto- 
maticalix provided to persons receiving Social Security or Railroad 
Retirement Benefits. All others must sign up at their local Sociai 
Security ofKe. Part B for physicians' service is a voluntary medical 
insurance pWam which costs you $3 per month. You must enroll 
before M«ch j1, 1966, to be eligible for benefits. 

2. If you havi Blue Cross an^ Blue Shield or commercial health insur- 
ance, rontinue your coverage until July 1, 1966, the effective date 
(rf Medicare. 

3. After Ju^ 1, 19%, Blue Cross and Blue Shield will not duplicate 
M^icirt Benefits to' those eligible for the government program. 
Hmnver, Bkie Croe and Blue Shield Average will supplement and 
extend M«^e Benefits for per^ms participating in the Medicare 
program. 

4. To receive additional information when available, mail this coupon. ^ ;. 

BLUE CROSS 5 

«222Vli9liii«BMdiBM. B 



in time for you to enroll before Medicare becomes 
effective. 

If you would like to receive more information about 
this special program when it is available, please return 
the coupon below. Sons and daughters are urged to 
request this information for their parents who are 
65 and over. 

To avoid the last minute rush during March, call or 
visit your local Social Security District Office ntw. 



BLUE CROSS AND BLUE SHIELD ^^^^ 

4010 W. BROAD ST., RICHMOND, VA. 23230 

As soon as it is available, please send full information about the 
new Blue Cross and Blue Shield program for persons covered by 
Medicare. I understand there is no obligation. 




BLUE SHIELD 

Norfolk Viffiim 23501 






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VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGIMtA 
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BAPTIST 



^ I 



ARAG(»iA BAPTISf 
CHURCH 

Now Macting In Louise 
Lttxferd Elemeatan School 

N. C. Cliftoa, PMtor 
9 :46 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.iB. — Morning W orship 
7:30 p.m.— Wed. Fmyer 
7:80 pm.— Evening Wonhip 
fl :80 p.m. — Training Union 
Meeting 



<3^-' 



BAYSIDE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

1480 Pleasure House Rd. 
Jmbm V. D«Fo«, Paitor 

8:20 a.m.— Worship 
1 1 :0U a.m.— Worship 
»:20 & 10:10 a.m. 
School 
8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 



Service 
Service 
Sunday 



BEACHLAWN BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

9tli * Mad. Ava. 

A cooparaMng BouUiern Bapist 

Chareh 
•Gaari* Wallctt, Jr., Minitter 
Phone 428-2004 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
ll:OUa.m. — Muraing Service 
8:80 p.m. — Training Union 
7:80 p.m. — Evening Service 
7:«0p.ln.— Wed. Frayer 
ServiM 




That 
THUMB I 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Greanweii Bd. A Lakeview Dr. 

Bayaide, Va. 

Rev. Darid M^era, PMlor 

9:4t>a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :0b a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :45 p.m. — Evening Worship 

BLACKWATRR BAPTIST 
CHURCH 
Rev. Ralph L. Mora 

10:00a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning W orship 
"Serving God and the Com- 
munity of Blackwater Since 
1784" 



FM« biw ta "^ lUapb" am tfaoogii 

IWiSMtiBMgltalniZtiBaipRMiV. Y«i- 

todigr k* pia^ Ua flagnr vitk tht pUoa. 
Todqr. kill prob^ «d 19 by haagtag Us 
tinmdt with tks haamier. But teeumnr hell 
be right bade at it again . . . kaming the 
hard wayl 

Fran childhood, tre learn best by per- 
sonal experience. Our natural curiosity 
makes it difficult for us to accept advice 
from others. We want to find out for our- 
idves . . . and life has some hard kaaona to 
teach us. Among other things, we have to 
discover that material possessions are no 
guarantee of happiness . . . and that money 
can't buy love, or healtl^ or peace of mind. 

Bdigioaa fidfli is aootker aspect of life 
^t must not be left naexpiond. Christi- 
anity has bea tested br tfane . . . and it 
atands ready to be tested by YOU. Don't 
miss the greatest exp«|ftDoe of all Vi«ttl|e 
diurch of your choice this Sunday. 

THICNHICN FOK All... 

AU POI TNI CHURCN 

Hb ChB* k Hi. iMtiM bctor 
tmMAim ttw buiMinff o< ciilffM)- 
tor umI |Hd dtiioMhip. It i. . itor.- 
kouR Hi ipiriud wJok WMiout • 
Muig Onvdi, Bijllwf ituovucf 
mf rniUmt^ am rnxw*. TlMn 
■n lam 

Inly M^ 1^1 in a. ci»*.j*w 

•x: illlhrU.OTnHiW (I) Ttft 
Utdiilctariiate (» Fstaak. 
•f U. MMMnlti 1^ mitm. («) 

«liiifeiMdiUii 

■upinrt Plu 10 IP to cliuKii ragU' 

Wljr Mid tmi your Bibl* dii)y. 



CARROW 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

RsT. Gary B. ThoasptoB 

9:4^a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
E:4S.m. — Vesper Service 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 pjn. — Evangelistic 
Servica 




\ 




CORNERSTONE BAPTIST 

(Con«erv«tiv* Baptiit) 

Rev. Parker Young 

220 Red Tide Road 
Lynnhaven Colony 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Service 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Serving 
7 :30 p.m. — Wednesdey 
Evening Services 

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk 
Fred M. Farias, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30p.'Tnj — Pellovirship Hour 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Services 

FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

419 Glenrock Road, Norfolk 

Rev. Charles T. Hendricks 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Worship 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th St at Holly Rd. 
H. Wadell Waters. Pastor 
9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m.- -Morning Worship 
6:15 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Evening Services 30 min. latei 
May 15 -Sept. 15. 



OAK GROVE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Aivin St. Clair, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PRINCESS ANNE FREEWILL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1415 Oceana Blvd. 

hk mile past Oceana Air Sta. 

on right 

T. 3. Tiagie, Pastor 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6 :H0 p.m..:^Bible Study 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Public is invited. 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

245 Rosemont Road 
Re*. Melrin Hughes, Pastor 

8:30 a.m.— Wor^ip Service. 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service. 
6:15 p.m.— Training Union. 
7:30 p.m.— Evening Worship. 



DIAMOND SPRINGS 

CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 

6700 W. Haden Road 
G. David Shreeves, Pastor 

8.45a.m. — Worship Service 
9 :45 a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6 :30*p.m.— Youth Groups 



COMMUNITY 



FIRST COLONIAL 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

George T. Stallings, Pattm- 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:00 a.m. — Mornirg Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 p.m.— Evening Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Mid- Week service, 
Wednesday 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

In Princess, Virginia Beach 
I41S OCEANA BOULEVARC 
Air Station on right . 
T. J. Tingle, Pastor 

9:4i,a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :45 a.m. — Worship Service 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 

KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

7720 Pikicess Aoae Rd. 

Ckvlea H. Jeaea , Pastor 

9:30 ajn.— &inday Schod 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 
7:30 pjn.— Evening Worship 



KING'S GRA.VT 
BAFTST OIAPEL 

Meeting in 

Kingston Elementary School 

W. Ckm TaBaat, Parior 

9:45 a.m.-Siaiday School 
11:00 a.m.— Mwiibig Worship 
5:45 p.m.— Cv«iing Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Wed. Prayer Meeting 



ST. JOHN'S BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 
Rev. Bruce B. Perkins, Pastor 

10 :00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

6:00 p.m.— B.T.U. 

7 :00 p.m. — Evening Worship 

LONDON BRIDGE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
G. Edward Hughes, Pastor 

8 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9 :45 am. — Sunday School 
i 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6 :80 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worshij 

* THALIA LYNN 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Va. Beach Blvd. adjoioine 
Princess Anne High Scho«>l 

Rev. Robert N. Wallace 
8 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9 :30 a.m.— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 



SUBURBAN CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

111 Lobough Ave., 

Bellamy Manor 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Rev. J. Frederick Parker 

9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m.— Childrens Church 

7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 

1460 Va. Beach Blvd. Oceana 
Roy N. Wilson, Minister 

10:00 a.ra.— Bible Study 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:00 p.m. — Evening . Worship 

KALA CHURCH OF CHRiSl 

Creeds, Virginia Beach, Va. 
W. T. Weaver, Minister 
10:00 a.m.— Bible School 
11:00 a.m. — Moaning Worship 
6:45 p.m — Youth Program 
7:30 pm — Evening Worship 



LYNNHAVEN COLONY 

UNITED CHURCH 

(Congregational Christian) 

Great iNeck Rd. near Shore Or. 
The Rev. Tho. H. Britton 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Pilgrim 
Fellowship 
Nursery for small children 

OCEAN PARK 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

DuPont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
Paul E. McCullough, Th.M., 

9:45 a.m. — Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Family Night 
Service 



FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, 
SCIE.NTIST 

209 - 20th Street 
9M a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m.— Church Service 
8:00 p.m.— Wednesday Service 



VIRGINIA BEACH*^ 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

Laskin Rd., Linkhorn Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Pastor 

y:45a.ni. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m.— Children's Church 

8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 



EPISCOPAL 



BRETHREN 



MOUWT OLIVE 

BAPTIST CHyRCH 

L. WWw Ckmm, Pastor 

9:30 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a-m. — Morning Worship 
7;30 pjB.~£veaiaf Worship 



GRACE BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

Great Neck at Hilltop 
A. Harold Arringten, P^tor 

10:00 a.m. — Sundav School 
1 1 :00 am. — Worship Service 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 



PEMBROKE MANOR 
UNITED CHURCH of CHRIST 
(Congregatibsal Christian) 

Meetings in Pembroke Manor 
Elementary School 
Rev. Carl I. Daye 
9:30 a.m.— Church Scljool 
10:30 a.m.— Worship 

Nursery at all services 
11 :00 am.- Church Service 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) 
B. Sidney Sanders, Rector 

8 :0U a.m. — Holy Communion 
'J ;UU a.in. — Family Service 
and Morning I'ra^'er 
(ord ;Sund«y lioly Com- 
munion) 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer, 
sermon (1st Sunday Holy 
■Communion) 



CHRISTIAN 



BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

(Cengregatloaal ) 
Shore Drive A Green well Road 
Earl L. P nn wt l, Mhiislar ^ 

9:45 a.m. — Worship Ser\'ice 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 

11:00 a.m. — Worship Ser\ice 



CHURCH OF GOD 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Beach Boulevard 

Eest Lane — Oceana 
Rev. Samuel D. Beiler, Jr. 

9:4.1 a.m. — Church School 
11:06 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Evangelistic 
Service 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

233 Bowman Road 
Rev. Leonard R. Graves, Jr. 

8 :U0 a.m. — Holy Communion 
10:U0a.m. — Holy Communion 

(l.-<t & 3rd Sunday) 
10:00a.m. — Morning Prayer 

(2nd & 4th Sunday) 
Chuich School follows the 
10:00 a.m. Service. 
Nursery service is available. 



Iburadays— 
10:00 a.m.-^Holy CktnHnunioa 
10:30-Layii% on of Hands 



OLD DONATION 
B>ISCOPAL CHURCH 

449 Witch Duck Road. Baybidd 
8:00 a.m.- Holy Communion 
(Except during rector's va- 
cation) 

10:00 am. — Morning Prayer 
and Sermon (Holy Com- 
munion on first Sunday of 
each month.) 



ST. AIDAN*S 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

King's Grant Road 

& Edinburg Drive 

Phone J40-3730 

.Rev. L. J. Taylor,. Jr., Vicar 

10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
(first and third Sundays) 

Morning Prayer, 2nd and 4th 
Sundays 

Church School (concurrent 
with services) 



ST. FRANCIS' 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

509 Rosemont Road 
The Rev. Clayton E. Crigger 
Vicar-Office Phone 340H6884 
8:00 A.M. — Holy (Communion 
9:30 A.M. — Church School 
11:00 A.M;— Worship (Isl Sunday - 
Holy Communion & Sermon, 
other Sundays morning Prayer 
& Sermon). 
6:00 P.M."- Youth Fellowship 
Nursery provided 9:30 and 11:00 
A.M. 



FRIENDS 



FRIENDS MEETING 
(Quaker) 

Laskin Road 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Meeting for 
Morning Worship 



FLOWERS 
HERBERT HARREU FLORICT 

PHONE 428-873a[ 



MURDEN DRUG CO., Inc. 

Pronpt - Ef f icieDt Prescriplioa Serviee 

PhoB* 340-8 1 1 1 2264 Ve. Beach Blvd. 

FREE DELIVERY 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. AT OCEANA 
Country Cured Bacon, Hama A Shoalden 



< 



Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, 
Groceries A Meats 



JEWISH 



W. A. WOOD, Inc. 

Commission Agent 
Humble Oil A Refining Co. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene ' 
Dial GA 8-338S 



TEMPLE EMANUEL 

25th and Baltic, Va. Beach 

Philip Pincus, Rabbi 

7:30 a.m. — Services Mon.-Fn. 
8:15 p.m.— Friday-Sabbath 

10:00 am.— Saturday Sabbath 

Service 
8 :00 a.m. — Services Sunday 



LUTHERAN 



HIRSCHLER'S SHOES 

You Can Save Now In Our Semi-Aflnual 

Clearance Of Fall And Whiter Merchandhw 

Aragona flopping Center 
8040 Virginia Beacb Blvd., 497-0338 



EMANUAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Lynn Shores Drive at Va.VBch. 
Kenneth A. Price, Pastor 
9:10 a.m. — Sunday Church 
School 
10:30 a.m. — Worship Service 

(nursery provided) 
6:30 p.m. — Luther League 

EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF THE 
GOOD SHEPHERD 

1489 Laskin Road 
Rev. Dickson W. Taylor 

8:30 a.m.— Worship 
9:30 a.m.— Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m— Worship 
(Nursery provided) 
6 :30 pm. — Luther League 

OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Baylake Pines, Bayside 
Kenneth R. Carbaugh, Pastor 

8: 15 a.m.— Worship Service 
9:45 a.m.-Church School 
11:00 a.m.— Wordiip Service 
(Nursery provided) 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING & 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, Inc. 

S Locations To Senre Yea 

Radio Dispatchad Tnioks 

431 Virginia Beach Blvd.— Dial 428-1680 

Princess Anno Sution — ^Dial 426-6216 



PRINCE OF PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 
424 Kings Grant Road 
Rev. J. Elmer Medley, Pastor 
8 :00 a.m. — Divine Worship 
9:15 a.m. — Sunday School 
and Bible" Class. 
I C :ao M.m. — Diyine Worship 
Holy Communion — 1st and 3rd 
Sunday. 



ROSEWOOD MEMORIAL PARK, INC. 

CEMETERY 

PRINCESS ANNE MEMORIAL PARK 

CEMETERY 
FOR INFORMATION CALL GY 7-8828 



NAZARENE 



OCEANA CHURCH 
OF THE NAMRENE 

S. Court HouKA Rd.. Oceana 
Paul R. Aldrich. Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 :45 a.m. — Morning Wtoahin 



WHITEHURST REALTY COMPANY 

"LAiKIN ROAD AT BILLTOP 
REAL ESTATE — INSURANCi; 
SALES ft RENTALS 
TELEPHONE 428-6886 
The Key To Better Uvfaig 



METHODIST 



CHURCH OF GOD 

620 14th Street 
Bobby H. Saas, Pastor 

9:4.5 a.m.— Sunday School 
1 1 ;00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



GALILEE EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

40th & Pacific — 428-.S57.3 
ne Rev. Ednmri Bciktky, Beelar 

Sundays— 
K :0(i a.m. — Holy Commanion 

11:00 a.m.— Holy Comnunkm and 
Sermon (Pir^ Su»lay) 

11:00 a.m.— Mcwning Pra^r and 
Sermon (2nd, 3ri and 4th Sun- 
days > 

9:« am.— (3Mffch School (Sep- 

tenber-June) (Nursery th rff i£h 
Adulu) 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Shore Dr. at Treasure Island 

Drive in Bayside 
Raymond E. Mnsser, Minister 
8:30 & 11:00 a.m.— Worahip 

Service 
9 :46 a.m.— Sunday Seheel 

BEECH GROVE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Rey R. Jackson, Pastor 

4Q.U)0 a.m.— Church School 
11:15 a.m. — Morning Worahyi 

BETHEL METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roy R. Jackson, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
11 :00aja.— Church School 

(Cn^BUad Cte Pa^ Five) 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1717 VIR6INU BSACii BeULEVARD 

Pb<me 428-3246 

VbKfaiia Beach, Vl|!|tada IMil 

NO APPOINTMENT NIEPMW4PV 



LARASAN 

UALTY ft INSURANCE CORPS. 

MM Va. BeiMdl Blvd. - Phmie 34QJ6M 

"EaoBBBbec fte Man From Larasan" 



WALKER REALTY C0«*. 

Brandi Office 
3277 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. 
Ta Fltee« Ana Plan 



m irax, BUY. UNT ft TRADE 
7ELEPH0.NE 34M121 



LIOAL NOTICES 

VIRGINIA: 

In the Qerk's office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the lOth day of February, 

STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION- 
ER OF VIRGINIA. PetUioner 

V. 

LEONA CUMMINGS. marital stat- 
us uritnown, 
1201 North Rolfe Street 
, Arlington, Virginia 
ELMER B. WATSON, and if he 
be dead, his surviving spouses, 
heirs at law„ devisees or assigns^ 
except those named above, whose 
names are unknown,, and their 
respective lien creditors, if any 
there be, and all other persons 
who are or may be interested 
in the property to be condemned 
in these proceedings, all of said 
parties being hereby proceeded 
against by the general descrip- 
tion of. "Parties Unknown," De- 
fendants. 

Order of Publication , 

The object of this suit is for the 
petitioner to acquire by condemna- 
tion the fee simple title, including 
but not limited to, all easements 
of access, light and air, incident 
to the lands abutting upon said 
property taken for a limited ac- 
cess highway, and upon any 
ramps, loops or connections at or 
with intersecting highways, and 
all rights of ingress and egress to 
and from the said road, said par- 
cel of land to be taken being de- 
scribed as follows: 

Being as shown on Sheet 50240 
of the plans to be used for Route 
44, State Highway Project 0044- 
134-101, R/W 201. and lying on the 
south (right) side of toll road 
ccnterline and aljacent to the ex- 
isting west right of way line of 



• lEGAlNOTICIS 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



• LEGAL NOTICE 



Avenue "R" from the laixb of 
Speed4Ji* Gol Corp. opfx^ite 
aK>roxHnate Statiwi 244 plus 88 
to the existing west right xrf way 
line of Avenue "R" opposfte a^ 
prraimate iKation 245 plus 52, 
and containing 0.145 acre, more or 
less, land; and being all (rf the 
same land, acquired by the land- 
owner from E. L. Medley by deed 
dated June 20, 1961, and recorded 
in Deed Book 110, Page 120, in the 
office of the Clerk of the Circuit 
Court of the aty of Virginia 
Beach. 

The above parties ,are hereby 
notified that the State Highway 
Commissioner of Virginia will on 
the lltti day of March, 1966, at 
9:00 a.m., or as soon there^rfter 
as counsel may be heard, move 
the Judge of the Circuit Court of 
the City of Virginia Beach, at the 
Courthouse at Princess Anne. Sta- 
tion, for the appointment of Com- 
missioners to ascertain which will 
constitute just cwnpensation for 
the lands above described belong- 
ing to you, which the State High- 
way 'Commissioner proposes to 
condemn for the location, construc- 
tion, operation, and maintenance 
9f St,^te Highway Route 44, Project 
0044-134-101, R/W 201, ii) the City 
of Virginia Beach, Virginia; said 
parcel being as shown on plan 
sheets attached to the Petition 
this day filed in the above styled 
cause; and to award damages, if 
any, resulting to the adjacent and 
other property of the owners, be- 
yond the enhancement in value 
which may accrue to said proper- 
ty as a result! of the location, con- 
struction, qja-ation, and mainte- 
nance of said highway. The own- 
ership, location, and. description 
of the property to be condemned 



and the eaaemoitfl io coimecti«i 
tiKrewith, the nature of the om- 
struction and the locati(m of said 
hi^iway will fully sippear by ref- 
erence to said Petition and exhib- 
its (Hi file in the Clerk's Office of 
the said Circuit Court of the City 
d Virgntia Beach. 

Affidavit having beai made that 
iE^mer B. Watson is not a resident 
of the Slate of Virginia, after due 
dihgence on the part of the peti- 
tioner to ascertain in what County 
or Corporation the said party re- 
sides, without effect, and the heirs 
at law, or devisees or assigns, if 
any, U the said Elmer B. Watson, 
and their req)ective lien creditors 
and all other pu-ties interested in 
these proceedings being unknown 
to the petitioner who has been un- 
able to determine their names and' 
addresses after due diligence upon 
his part to do so, all of said par- 
ties are proceeded against under 
the general description of "Parties 
Unknown." , 

It is accordingly ORDERED that 
the above named persons who are 
or may be interested in the proper- 
ty to be condemned in these pro- 
ceedings appear within ten (10) 
days after due publication of this 
Order and do what is necessary 
to protect their interest. 

It is further ORDERED that this 
Order be published once a week 
for two successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a new^aper 
published in the City of Vii^a 
Beach, Virginia; and fliat a copy 
of this Order be posted at the 
front door of the Courthouse of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, DC. 



K^am and KeHam, p.q. 
Board of l^rade BuflcUng 
Norfok, Virginia 



M7-2t 



, VmGINU: 

In the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach m the 3rd day 
of February, 1906. 
Re: ANTIK)NY J. MULLEN, JR., 

Deceased 

Showcause Against Distrlbutioit 

It appearing that a report of 
the accounts of Virginia National 
Bank and Edward W. Wolcott, Ex- 
ecutors of the Estate of Anthony 
J. Mullen, Jr., deceased and of 
the d*ts and donands against the 
estate has been filed in the Clerk's 
Offjce, and that six months has 
elapsed since the qualification, on 
mption of the personal representa- 
tives, it is ORDERED that the 
creditors of, and all others inter-' 
e^ed in the estate, show cause, 
if any they can, on the 4th day of 
March, 1966, before this Court at 
its Courtroom, against the payment 
and delivery of the estate to the 
legatees without requiring refund- 
ing bonds. 

It is further ORDiBRED that the 
foregoing portion of this order be 
published once a week for four 
successive wedcs in The Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper published 
in the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. ■ 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FIENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit,' D.C. 
Wolcott, Wolcott & Payne 
1108 Maritime Tower 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-17-4t 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Beach, on the 4Qi day of February, 
1966. 

RICHARD JOfflJ DEWfiY 
STONBBURG, Plaintiff, 
against 

WniMM GARY STONEBtmC. 
Defendant. 

Order of Publication 

The object of this suit Is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimo- 
nii from the sakl defendant upon 
the grounds of continuous and un- 
interrupted separation for a period 
of two years or longer. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the d^«idant 
is a non-resident of the Stale of 
Vh-ginia, the last known post of- 
fice addr^s being Raiford, Flori- 
da, it is ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Harold M. Stern, p.q. 
408 Board of Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia ~ 

2-10-4t 



Virginia Peach SUN, Thursday, February 17^ 1966 



Page Z-4 



Church Listings 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Vir^nia 
Leslie E. Grace, Minitter 
1 :00 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.ni. — Momini; Worship 



COMMUNITY METHODIST 
» CHURCH 

Acredale — Kempsville 
Rev. John L. Kibler, Jr. 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 



/ 



It's February. Snowing perhaps. 
You've been limping along with 
an old heating system. 

Last night it quit. For good. 

Now what? 



Now look into fiameless electric heating, the one that will modernize 
your home drastically. Give your family a new kind of comfort 
and convenience. And end this service trouble once and for all. Your 
VEPCO-authorized Comfort Conditioning Contractor is the man to call 
right away. (He's listed in the Yellow Pages.) He'll show you which 
type of electric heat is best suited to your needs. How it can be installed 
in a week or less, without disrupting your house. And why he can 
guarantee your yearly heating cost. He can also show you how to 
qualify for VEPCO's $125 cash saving on residential electric heat 
installations. Then compare all these advantages with the 
other kinds. You'll go elecUric, too. 




dM fliBtleB ^7 • • • deu, CMTcaiMt, Botoi 




COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Virginia Beach, on 
the 26Ui day of January, 1966. 
Order ot Publication 
ELOE ALEXANDER 

AIVALIOTB, 

Plaintiff, 

against 
GUS N. AIVIAUOTIS, 

Defendant. j 

Tlie objection of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa et Thoro 
to be later merged into a divorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds of de- 
sertion. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident (rf the 
State of Vii^a, the last known 
post office address being: Athens, 
Greece, it is ordered that he do 
^^ar here within 10 (ten) days 
^er due pii)Mcation hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to prot- 
tect his interesft in this suit. 

lA Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clei* 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
Messrs. Drewry & Evans, Attys, 
3007 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

2-3-4t 



FOUNDRY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Va. Bch. Blvd., Lynnhaven 
Wiiliam H. Acosta, Minister 

8:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. — 
services 

9 :45 a.m.— Church School 
6:30 p.m.— Youth Pellowahip 

FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road 
LeRoy Davis, Minister 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

4713 Haygood Road 
Rolwrt F. Bryan, Pastor 

9 :45 B.r,i. — Church School 
11 :00 p m. — Morning Worship 



KNOTTS ISLAND 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
Robert C. BlacIc, Minister 

1 :00 a.m.— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 



Colonial Declares 
Regular Dividend 

NEW YORK - Directors of Co- 
lonial Stores Incoiporated, 428- 
store southepstem and midwestern 
supermarket chain, today declared 
a regular quarterly dividend of 90 
cents a share on comnwn stock. 

The-r^lar quarterly cash divi- 
dend of 50 cerits per share was 
declared on outstatiding 4 percent 
preferred stock. 

Both dividends are payable 
March 1, 1966, to stockholders of 
r^ow} on Febmary 17, 1966. 

Colffliial Stores, with headquar- 
ters in Atlanta, has q)erations in 
the following States: Mabama, 
Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Mary- 
land, North Carolina, Ohio South 
Carolina, Tennessee ^id Virginia. 



LeKIES METHODIST 
CHURCH 

6560 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rer. C. Kaion Gray 

8:30 a.m.— Early Worship 

Service 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Late Worship 

Service 
6 :00 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 

LYNNHAVEN METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Little Neck Road 
ReT. Oscar V. Rodrigues 

10:00 a.m.— Church School 
11 :00a..tn— Morning Worshif 

NIMMO METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Enory S. Elltnore, Minister 

10:15 a.m. — Church School 
11:15 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PLAZA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

208 Plaza Trail 
Herbert G. Hobbs, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Chnrch School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
7:00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 

SALEM METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 

Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

11:00 a.m.— Church School 

7:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 

SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

409 First Colonial Road 
Rev. H. Wark Curry, Pastor 

9:45a.m.-^Ohurch School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.iny— Youth Fellowship 

ST. MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana 
Rev. D. P. Felton, Pastor 

9:30 a.m.— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 



TABERNACLE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Robert H. Garner, Minister 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 



VmeiNIA BJCTiUC AND POIMER COMPANY 




Good news gets around 
faft. It's understandabia. Wo 
hoar something of intarost 
and wo cartnot wait to pass 
tho good word along to Hm 
folks wo know. 

Somotimos, Hioro's "good 
Mws" to bo found in Hi* 
advoriising pogos of your 
nawspopor as wall as In tho 
•ditoriol columns. JustosHio 
staff of tho nowspapor work 
to koop you up to dot* on oc- 
thfltios in tho community, locd 
norchonls uso tho nowspo- 



por'i advtrtising sorvicos to 
koop you informod on now 
product^ now prlco^ oid 
now sorvicof • 

May wo suggost that you 
toko a longor look at this hi 
wo? Folks in Hm iocai bust. 
noss cmnmuniiy irtilizo this 
now^jopor to pffnt what 
th«y consldor cm bopmrtant 
m^sago. 

look ovtr iho ads md *•• 

tl somo do M^ contain "good 
MWS for yoii« 



Trade at Howe'S,^*;:::^^ 



m4 miMiny fH^mj 



And To Get The fMaf R>r Your Money, 
Shop The Merchants Who Advertise In The 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



THALIA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Pine Ave. & Va. Bch. Blvd 
VVilliam L. Asher, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:45 a.m.— Worship 

VIRGINIA BEACH 
METHODIST CHURCH 

207 - 18th Street 
Rev. Beverly Felty 
8 :30 a.m. — Worship Service 
Summer Months 
9:45 a^m. — Church . School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 



PENTECOSTAL 



PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th St. and Baltic Ave. 
Elwood Kern, Pastor 



PRESBYTERIAN 



BAYSIDE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Near Bobbins Corner 
Rev. J. Ef Johnson, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 am — Morning Worship 

BOW CREEIC 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

9:30 a.m.— Church School 
Roaemont Road & Plaza Trail 
Wents J. IMiller, IMinister 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday ischool 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Church Service 
CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN 

CHURCH 
First St., Glenrock, Norfolk 
E. Croweli Cooley, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m.— What-Nots 
Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Young People's 
Fellowship 



Lynnhaven Vlllago 
Rev. Marion R. Webb, Jr. 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 
6 :30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Wor^p 

THALIA TRINITY -^ 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

420 Thalia Roao 

Sidney D. Cnue. Mbtlster 

9 :30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
10:4.5 a.m. — Church School 



WYCLIFFE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

John B. Dey Elem. Sctiool 
J. Stanton BlaIn, Paetor 

10:00 a.m. — Morning ^rship 
' 1 r1 R « B» — riinrrh Srhijol 



ROMAN CATHOLIC 



CllRIST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

1200 Ara^ona Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minister 

8 :30 a.m. — Worship & Church 
School 
9:30 a.m. — Worship & Church 
School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship & Church 
School 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. at 36th St. 
John S. Lyies, Paster 
Afr. WHUam D. Russell 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m: — Morning Worship 
Nursery Service Provided 

k£mpsville 
presbyterian church 

620 iCempsville Rd.' 
J. L. Coppock, Pastor 

9:40 A.M.— Sunday School 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 
6:00 P.M.— (Second Sunday) 
Youth Fellowshipf 
929 First Colonial Road 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14th St. & Arctic Cifcle 

Rev. Francis V. Bainbrick 

MASSES 

Winter— 8:00, 9:30, 11:00, 

12:15 
Summer — (June 1-Labor Day) 
7:00, 8:00. 9:00, 10:00, 
11:00, 12:00 
Holy Days— 6:00, IMl 9:00 

and 6:30 p.m. 
Weekday, winter — 6 :30, 8 :45 

Summer, 8:45 a.m. only 
Confessions — 4:00 to 5:00 and 
7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Saturday 

ST. GREGORY THE GREAT 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

7271 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rev. Flavian Yelinko, O.S.B. 

Rev. Paschal Kneip O.SJB. 
Masses — 6:30, 8:00, 9:80, 

11:00 and ]2:.t0 
Confessions are on Saturday 

7:30-8:30 

ST. MATTHEWS 

CATHOLIC CHURCH 

1010 Sandra Lane, Va. Beach 

Father' OHara, Father Findlay 

Summer Masses — 7:30, 9:00, 

10:^0 and 12:00 
Confessior each Saturday 4:00 

to 5:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 



ST. NICHOLAS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

644 ittle Neck Rd. 

Phone 340-7231 

Rev. Thomas M. Summers 

Sunday Masses — 8:15, 9:30, 
10:45, and 12 Noon in the 
Church; 11:00 in Princesa 
Theatre, 3177 Virginia Beack 
Blvd. 

Confessions — Saturday 4-5 p.m. 
and 7-8 p.m. 



_^ KINGS GRANT 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

(Now meeting in the King's 

Grant Elementary School) 

Raymond C. Flitton, Pastor 

9 :50 a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH [ 



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BAPTIST 



ARAGCWA BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Now Meeting In Louise 
Luxford ElemenUty School 

N. C CliftoM, Pastor 
9 :4b a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a-m.^Morning W orahip 
7:30 p.m. — Wed. Frajrer 
7:80 pm.— Evening Worahip 
6:80 p.m. — Tniaing Union 
Meeting 



BAYSIDE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

1480 Pleasure House Rd. 
JamM V. D«F««, Pastor 

8:K0a.m. — Worship Service 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
9:20 A 10:10 a.m. Sunday 
School 
8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 



BEACHLAWN BAPTISt 

CHURCH 

9tli * Mad. Av. 

A co(^ratiBg lioatkem B»pirt 

Ctaureh 
C«*r|« WvUett, Jr.. Miniater 
Phone 428-2U04 
9:45a.m. — Sunday School 
lX:UUa.m. — Alormng Service 
6 :8U p.m. — Training Union 
7:80 p.m. — Evening Service 
7:80p.in.— Wed. iTayer 
Service 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Greeaweli Rd. * Lakeview Dr. 

Bayaide, Va. 

Rev. Darid M^ere, Pastor 

9:4(>a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :U0 a.m. — Morning Worahip 
7 :45 p.m.-n-Evening Worship 




That 
THUMB ! 



btmHtiMifitilmitiateiRMMk Y«- 
trnij^ iM pia^ Us OWtf nith dw pUoa. 
Todigr. km ftdMhlr ad 19 by baashif his 
thmiib with thi hannnar. Bnt tpnemw hall 
be ri^ back at it again . . . learning the 
hard way! 

From diildhood, we kam beat by per- 
aooal experience. Our natural curiosity 
makea it diffioolt f (h- us to accept advice 
from others. We want to find out for our- 
sehres ... and life has some hard kssons to 
teadi us. Among other things, we have to 
diaoorer that material poaaesBions are no 
guarantee of haiq>ineas . . . and that money 
can't buy love, or healdv (ff peace of mind. 

ReligioDS faith is another aspect of life 
ttat mu^BBt be left unei^lored Christi- 
anity has baan tirted by date ... and it 
Btands ready to be tested by YOU. Don't 
miss the greatest expeflence of alL Visitt|» 
churdi of your choice this Sunday. 

TNICNaiCNrOI AU... 

AU Ml TNI CHUICH 

n. Chvdi it th. tmlal bOor 
• •rik •■ «> bulldii* o( <lanc- 
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Mr dvUiatei CM Mtfvivc. Tim. 
«• lam mmd imm 

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«•: III MrMi«Mi>k.. Itl Tm 
Mct>il*«1iata ID rmmimtm 
t< Ml n III » aid mtim. (4) 
fct aa ab o< *• Ctaidi iuA 
iiiiidiM.ibU.aonl.kda.lvW 
tmrtrrt PIhi lo fB to cnuRn ngu- 

" tii.ii». 



BLACKWATBR BAPTIST 
CHURCH 
RcT. Ralph L. Horn 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m — Morning Worship 
"Irving "Crod and the Com- 
munity oi Blackwater Since 
1784" 



CARROW 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rew. Gary B. Thompson 

9:4&a.m. — Sunday School 
ll:00».m.— Worehip Service 
£ :46 .m. — Vesper Service 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7 :30 pjn. — Evangelistic 
Service 




CORNERSTONE BAPTIST 

(Conservatire Baptist) 

Rev. Parker Young 

22U Red Tide Road 
Lynnhaven Colony 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Service 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Serving 
7 :30 p.m. — Wedneudey 
Evening Services 

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk 
Fred M. Farias, Pastor 

9:45ajn.— Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6 :30 p.in, — Fellowship Hour 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Services 



FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

419 Glenrock Road, Norfolk 

Rer. Charles T. Hendricks 
9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Worship 



OAK GROVE BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Alvin St. Clair, Pastor 
9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PRINCESS ANNE FREEWILL 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

1415 Oceana Blvd. 

Vi mile past Oceana Air Sta. 

on right 

T. J. Tingle, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6:30p.m.-r-Bible Study 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 
Public is invited. 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

35th St at Holly Rd. 
H. Wadell Waters, Pastor 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :00 a.m.- -Morning Worship 

6:15 p.m.-^Training Union 

7 :30 p.m. — Evening Service 

Evening^ervices 30 min. latei 

May T5 - Sept. 15. 



FIRST COLONIAL 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

George T. Stallings, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:00 a.m. — Momitg Worship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Mid- Week service. 
Wednesday 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

In Princess, Virginiss Beach 

I41S OCEANA BOULEVARE 

Air Station on right 

T. J. Tingle, Pastor 

9:4* a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :46 a.m. — Worship Service 

7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



KEMPSVILLE BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

7720 Prkicess Aaae Rd. 

dariea H. Joaes. Parim- 

9:30 a.in.— &inday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Evening Worship 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

245 Rosemont Road 
Rer. Melvin Hughes, Pastor 

8:30 a.m.— Worship Service. 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m.— Wor^ip Service. 
6:15 pjn.— Training Union. 
7:30 p.m.— Evening Worship. 



ST. JOHN'S BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne Court House 
Rer. Bruce B. Perkins, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

6:00 p.m.— B.T.U. 

7:00 p.m. — Evening Worship 



LONDON BRIDGE 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
G. Edward Hughes, Pastor 

8:30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9 :45 am. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning W<»rship 
6:30 p.m. — Training Union 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Worshii 



THALIA LYNN 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Va. Beach Blvd. adjoining 
Princess Anne High School 

Rev. Robert N. Wallace 
8:30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
9 :30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 



DIAMOND SPRINGS 

CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 

6700 W. Haden Road 
G. David Shreeves, Pastor 

8.45 a.m. — Worship Service 
9 :45 a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Worship Service 
6:30»p.m.— Youth Groups 



SUBURBAN CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

111 Lobough Ave., 

Bellamy Manor 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Rev. J. Frederick Parker 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m.— Childrens Church 

7 :30 p.m. — Evening ^ervice 



CHURCH OF CHRIST 



CHURCH OF CHRIST , 

1460 Va. Beach Blvd. Oceana 
Roy N. Wilson, Minister 

10:00 a.m.— Bible Study 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7 :00 p.m. — Evening , Worship) 

KALA CHURCH OF CHRiSl 

Creeds, Virginia Beach, Va. 
W. T. Weaver, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Bible School 
11:00 a.m. — Mourning Worship 
6 :45 p.m — Youth Program 
7:30 pm — Evening Worship 



FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, 
SCIENTIST 

a09 - 20th Street 
9:M a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m.— Church Service 
8:00 p.m.— Wednesday Service 



COMMUNITY 



LYNNHAVEN COLONY 

UNITED CHURCH 

(Congregational Christian) 

Great Neck Rd. near Shore Dr. 
The Rev. Tho. H. Britton 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — Pilgrim 
Fellowship 
Nursery for small children 



OCEAN PARK 
COMMUNITY CHURCH 

DuPont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
Paul E. McCuliougfa, Th.M., 

9:45 a.m. — Bible School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Family Night 
Service 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

Laskin Rd., Linkhorn Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Pastor 

i):4oa.ni. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 :30 a.m. — Children's Church 

8 :00 p.m. — Evening Service 



EPISCOPAL 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(Episcopal) 

B. Sidney Sanders, Rector 

8:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
y:UUa.m. — Family Service 
and Morning Prayer 
(ord Sunday Holy Com- 
munion) 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer, 
sermon (1st Sunday Holy 
■Communion) 



KING'S GR.\NT 
BAPTIST OlAPra. 

Meeting in 

Kingstoi EHementary School 

W. Glen I^Mt. Pittlar 

9:45 a.m.— &Biday ScImoI 
11:00 a.m.— Mondng Worship 
5:45 p.m.^Evaiing Wordiip 
7:30 p.m.— Wai. Prayer Me^iog 



MOUNT OLIVE 

BJ^IST CHWRCH 

L. Wmrea Gmam, Pastor 

9:30 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship 
7:30 pjB. — Evening Wor^p 



BRETHREN 



GRACE BRETHREN 
CHURCH 

Great Neck at Hilltop 
A. Harold Arriagten, Palter 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 am. — Worship Ser%nce 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 



CHRISTIAN 



BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

(Congregatie^I ) 

Shore Qriv* k Greaowcll Road 

Earl L. PavrwH, Mhtstor 

9:45 a.m. — Worship Ser%'ice 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 

11:00 a.m. — Worship Scnica 



PEMBROKE MANOR 
UNnED CHURCH of CHRIST 
(Congregativnal Christian) 

Meetings in Pembroke Manor 

Elementary School 

Rev. Cari T. I^e 

9:30 a.m.— Church Scljool 
10:30 a.m.— Worship 

Nursery at all services 
11:00 am.— Church Service 



CHURCH OF COD 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Beach Boulevard 

K^st Lane — Oceana 
Rev. Samuel D. Bciler, Jr. 

0:4.1 a.m.— Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning W orship 
7:30 p.m, — Evangelistic 
Service 



CHURCH OF GOD 

620 14th Street 
Bobby H. Sams, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



EMMANUEL EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

233 Bowman Road 
Rev. Leonard R. Graves, Jr. 

8:0Ua.m. — Holy Communion 
10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

(lat & 3rd Sunday) 
10:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer 

(2nd & 4th Sunday) 
Church School follows the 

10:00 a.m. Service. 
Nursery service is available. 



GALILEE EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH 

40th & Pacific — 428-3673 
The Rer. Ednnid Beridkr. tiKkm 

Sundays— ' \ 

H :00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

11:00 a.m.— Holy Coranunkm and 
Sermon (First Sunday) 

11:00 a.m.— Morning Prayer aad 
Sermon <^, 3rd, and 4Ui Sun- 
days) 

9:« a.m.-(3iarch School (Sep- 

tenber-June) (Nu.-^Hy ttoougji 
Adult*) 



ItwradJ^— 

10:00 a.m.— Holy Commumon 
10:30— Laying on of Hands 



OLD DONATION 
ViSCOPAL CHURCH 

449 Witch Duck Road, Baroid.: 
8:00 a.m.- Holy Communion 
(Except during rector's va- 
cation) 

10:00 am. — Morning Prayer 
and Sermon (Holy Com- 
munion on first Sunday of 
each month.) 



ST. AIDAN'S 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

King's Grant Road 

& Edinburg Drive 

Phone 340-3730 

.Rev. L. J. Taylor, Jr., Vicar 

10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 

(first and third Sundays) 
Morning Prayer, 2nd and 4th 

Sundays 
Church School (concurrent 
with services) 



ST. FRANCIS' 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH '] 
509 Rosemont Road 
The Rev. Clayton E. Crigger 
Viear-OIftee Phone 340-JS884 
8:00 A.M. — Holy Communion 
9:30 A.M. — Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Worship (1st Sunday - 
Holy Coiranunion & Sermon, 
other Sundays morning Prayw 
& Sermon). 
6:00 P.M.""- Youth Fellowship 
Nursery provided 9:30 and 11:00 
A.M. 



FRIENDS 



FRIENDS MEETING 
(Quaker) 
Laskin Road 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :0€ a.m. — Meeting for 
Morning Worship 



JEWISH 



FLOWERS 
HERBERT HARREU FLOiUST 

PHONE 428-8732 



MURDEN DRUG CO., Inc. 

ProBpt - Efficiant Prascription S«nri«« 

Phone 340-8 1 1 1 2264 Va. Beach Blvd. 

FREE DELIVERY 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. AT OCEANA 
Country Cured Bacon, Haims A Shoolden 



< 



Fresh Fruits, Vegetable!, 
Groceries & Meata 



W. A. WOOD, Inc. 

Commiysion Agent 

Humble Oil ft Refining C«. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene 

Dial GA 8-3388 



TEMPLE EMANUEL 

25th and Baltic, Va. Beach 
Philip Pincus, Rabbi 

7:30 a.m. — Services Mon.-Frl. 
8:15 p.m.— Friday-Sabbath 

Services 
10:00 am. — Saturday Sabbath 

Service 
8 :00 a.m. — Services Sunday ' 



LUTHERAN 



EMANUAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Lynn Shores Drive at Va.VBch. 
Kenneth A. Price, Pastor 
9:10 a.m. — Sunday Church 

School 
10:30 a.m. — Worship Service 

(nursery provided) 
6:30 p.m. — Luther Leagna 

EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF THE 
GOOD SHEPHERD 

1489 Laskin Road 
Rev. Dickson W. Taylor 

8 :30 a.m.— Worship 
9:30 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a.m — Worship 
(Nursery provided) 
6:30 pm. — Luther Leagna 



OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Baylake Pines, Bayside 
Kenneth R. Carbaugh, Pastor 

8:15 a.m.— Worship Service 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
iLOOja.m.— Worahip Service 
(Nursery provided) 



^ 



HIRSCKLER'S SHOES 

You Can Save Now la Our Semi-Annual 

Clearance Of Fall And Winter Merchandiae 

Aragona ^Ikopplng Canter 
8040 Virginia Beacb Blvd., 497-0338 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING & 
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIERS, Inc. 

8 Locations To Sarva Yon 

Radio Dispatebad Traalis 

431 Virginia Baach Blvd.— Dial 488-1880 

Priaeass Anna Statioa-^ial 426-6816 



ROSEWOOD MEMORUVL PARK, INC. 

CEMETERY 

PRINCESS ANNE MEMORIAL PARK 

CEMETERY 
FOR INFORMATION CALL GY 7-8888 



PRINCE OF PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 

424 Kings Grant Road 

Rev. J. Elmer Medley, Pastor 

8:00 a.m. — Divine Worship 
9:15 a.m. — Sunday School 
and Bible" Class. 
10:30 a.m.— Dixine Worship 
Holy Communion — 1st and 3rd 
Sunday. 



NAZARENE 



OCEANA CHURCH 
OF THE NA2;ARENE 

S. <".ourt HoiiKA Rd.. Oceana 
Paul R. Aldrich, Pastor 

9:46 a.m. — Sunday School 
10:45 8.m. — Morning WnmUo 



METHODIST 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Shore Dr. aft Treasure Island 

Drive in Bayside 
Raymond E. Musscr, Minister 
8:30 & 11:00 a.m.— Worahip 

Service 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday Sehcel 



BEECH GROVE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roy R. Jackson, Pastor 

1 :00 a.m.— Church School 
11 :lo a.m. — Morning^ WorshiB 

BETHEL METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roy R. Jackson, Pastor 

10:00 a.m. — Morning Worahip 
ll:00ajn.— Church School 



WHITEHURST REALTY COMPANY 

LA8KIN ROAD AT HILLTOP 

REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE 

SALES k RENTALS 

TELEPHONE 428-6886 

Tlie Key To Better LivinK 



OCEANA BEAUTY ACADEMY 

1737 VOUUNU BEACH BOULEVARD 

none 4284SI8 

Vlrfiiiia Beach. Vlr|lDia HOI 

NO APPpINTAKNT N^SBSi^Y 



URASAN 

REALTY k INSURANCE CORP& 

MU Va. Beach Blvd. - nooe I4lb8>S6 

"^mimBba Tbe Man From Larasan" 



(OuUaued On Pa|^ Five) 



WALKER REALTY COM". 

Bi^Kdi Office 
3277 VIRGINU BEACH BLVD. 
Mt^mm Ta P»tecMi Abb Ftea 



m 8EIX. BUT. vest k TRADE 
TELEPHONE 348«m 



• UQAL NOTICES 



VDKGINIA:, 

In, the Clod's office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City d Virginia 
Beach on fte 10th day of February, 
1966. 

STATE fflGHWAY OOMMBffilON- 
ER OF VmOWIA, Petitioner, 
V. ■ 
LEONA CUMMmcS, marital stat- 
us unknown, 
m)l North Rolfe Street 
ArlingtOT, Virginia 
ELMER B. WATSON, and H he 
be dead, his surviving spouses, 
heirs at kro;. devisees or assigns, 
except those named ^ve, whose 
names are unlcnown,, and their 
reactive lien creditors, if any 
there be, and all other persons 
who are or may be interested 
in the property to be condemned 
in these proceedings, all of said 
parties being hereby proceeded 
f^ainst by the general d^crip- 
tion of "Parties Unknown," De- 
fendants. 

Order of Publication j 

The object of this suit is for the 
petitioner to acquire by condemna- 
tion the fee simple title, including 
but not limited to, all easements 
of access, light and air, incident 
to the lands abutting upon said 
property taken for a limited ac- 
cess highway, and upon any 
ramps, loops or connections at or 
with intersecting highways, and 
all rights of ingress and egress to 
and from the said road, said par- 
cel of land to be taken being de- 
scribed as follows: 

Being as shown on Sheet 502-€) 
of the plans to be used for Route 
44, State Highway Project 0044- 
134-101, R/W 201, and lying on the 
south (right) side of toll road 
centerline and aljacent to the ex- 
isting west right of way line of 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



Avenue "R" bam (iie landii of 
SpeedCdnk GoX Corp. 0|)(X)flite 
ai^roximate Sta^kn M4 plus 88 
to the existing west n^ flf way 
line of AvHiue "R" opposite ap- 
proximate Station 245 plus 52, 
and containing 0.1« acre, more or 
less, land; and being all of the 
same land acquired by the land- 
owner from E. L. Medley by deed 
dated June 20, 1961, and recorded 
in Deed Book 110, Page 120, in the 
office of the Clerk of the Circuit 
Court d the City of Virginia 
Beach. 

The above parties ^are hereby 
notified te* the State Highway 
Commissioner of Virginia will on 
the 11th day of March, 1966, at 
9:00 a.m., or as soon thereafter 
as counsel may be heard, move 
the Judge of the Circuit Court of 
the City of Virginia Beach, at tl»e 
Courthouse at Princess Anne. Sta- 
tion, for the appointment of Com- 
missioners to ascertain which will 
constitute just compensation for 
the lands above described belong- 
ing to you, which the State High- 
way ' QMTfimissioner proposes to 
condemn for the location, construc- 
tion, operation, and maintenance 
of State Highway Route 44, Project 
0044-134-101, R/W 201, ii> the City 
of Virginia Beach, Virginia; said 
parcel being as shpwn on plan 
sheets attached to the Petition 
this day filed in the above styled 
cause; and to award damages, if 
any, resulting to the adjacent and 
other property of the owners, be- 
yond the enhancement in value 
which may accrue to said pri^er- 
ty as a resultj of the location, con- 
struction, Qpa"ation, and mainte- 
nance of said highway. The own- 
ership, location, and description 
of the property to be condemned 



• LEQAL NOTICES 

smA ^ easemrats in ctHnieetkm 
tha«witb. the nature of the con- 
struction and the location of add 
hi^iway will fully appear by ref- 
ec&xx to said Petition and exhib- 
its on file in the CleA's Office of 
the said Circuit C«irt of the City 
of Virgmia Beach. 

Affidavit havii^ beoi made that 
iEamer B. Watson is not a resident 
of the State of Virginia, after due 
diligence on the part of the p^- 
tioner to ascwtain in what County 
or Corporation the said party re- 
sides, without rffect, and the heirs 
at law, or devisees or assigns, if 
any, of the said Elmer B. Watson, 
and their re^)ective liai creditors 
■and all other parties interested in 
these proceedinjgs being unknown 
to the petitioner who has^een un- 
able to determine their names and' 
addresses after due diligence upon 
his part to do so, all of said par- 
ties are proceeded against under 
the general description of "Parties 
Unknown." 

It is accordingly ORDERED that 
the above named persons who are 
or may be interested in the proper- 
ty to be condemned in these pro- 
ceedings appear within ten (10) 
days after due publication of this 
Order and do what is necessary 
to protect their interest. 

It is further ORDERED that this 
Order be published once a week 
for two successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
published in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia; and that a copy 
<of this Order be posted at the 
front door of the Oourthouse of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vu- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 



• LEGAL NOTICE 



Kdlam and KeDam, p.q. 
&)ard of Trade BuMng 
Nwfolk, Virginia 



2-17-2t 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the 3rd day 
of February, 1986. 
Re: ANTHONY J. MULLEN, JR., 

Deceased 

Showcause Againat Distribution 

It appearing that a report of 
the accounts of Virginia National 
Bank and Edward W. Wolcott, Ex- 
ecutors of the Estate d Anthony 
J. Mullen, Jr., deceased and of 
the debts and demands against the 
estate has been filed in the Clerk's 
Office, and that six months has 
elapsed since the qualification, on 
motion of the personal representa- 
0es, it is ORDERED that the 
creditors of, and all others inter- 
ested in the estate, show cause, 
if any they can, on the 4th day of 
March, 1966, before this Court at 
its Courtroom, against the payment 
and delivery of the estate to the 
legatees without requiring refund- 
ing bonds. 

It is further ORDiBRED that the 
foregoing portion of this order be 
published once a week for four 
successive wedcs in The Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper published 
in the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, derk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit,' D.C. 
Wolcott, Wolcott & Payne 
1108 Maritkne Tower 
Norfolk, Virginia 

, 2-17-4t 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 



Ifs February/Snowing perhaps. 
You've been limping along with 
an old heating system. 

Last night it qui|. For good. 

Now what? 



Now look into fjameless electric heating, the one that will modernize 
your home drastically. Give your family a new kind of comfort 
and convenience. And end tiiis service trouble once and for all. Your 
VEPCO-authorized Comfort Conditioning Contractor is the man to call 
right away. (He's listed in the Yellow Pages.) He'll show you which 
type of electric heat is ttest suited to your needs. How it can be installed 
in a week or less, without disrupting your house. And why he can 
guarantee your yearly heating cost. He can also show you how to 
qualify for vepco's $125 cash saving on residential electric heat 
installations. Then compare all these advantages with the , 
other kinds. You'll go dectric, too. 




• LEGAL NOTICES 



Beach, on iJie 4tfi day of February, 
1966. 

RICHARD -^Mm DEWEiY 
STONBBimG, Plaiirtiff, 
against 

WILLIAM GARY STONEBURG, 
Dd«tdant. 

Order of PubllcatloB 

The object of this suit is To ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimo- 
nii from the sakl defendant upon 
the grounds of continuous and un- 
interrupted separation for a period 
of two years or longer. 

And an affidavit havii^ been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident ^of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being Raiford, Flori-. 
da, it is ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Harold M. Stern, p.q. 
408 Board of Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-10-4t 



Virginia Peadi SUhl, Ttiursday, ?9fyruary 17, 1966 



Page 3^ 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Virginia Beach, on 
the 26th day of January, 1966. 
Order ot Publication 
ELLIE ALEXANDER 

AIVAUOTK, 

Plaintiff, 

against 
GUS N. AIVAUOTIS, 

Defendant. j 

The objection of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa et TTioro 
to be later merged into a divorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the said 
drfendant, upon the grounds of de- 
sertion. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last kiwwn 
post office adA"ess bemg: Athens, 
Greece, it is ordered that he do 
^jpear here within 10 (ten) days 
^er due pid)Mcation iiereof, and 
do what may be necessary to prot- 
tect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
Messrs. Dreiwry & Evans, Attys, 
3007 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

2-3-4t 



Colonial Declares 
Regular Dividend 

NEW YORK - Directors of Co- 
lonial Stores Incorporated, 428- 
store southepstem aiw nnidwestern 
supermarket chain, today declared 
a regular quarterly dividend of 30 
cents a share on ccnnmon stock. 

file- regular quarterly ca^ divi- 
dend of 50 ceiks per ;^re was 
declared on outstaiiding 4 percent 
preferred stock. 

Both dividends are payaUe 
March 1, 1966, to stockholders of 
rQCor^ (Ml February 17, 1966. 

Cotonial Stores, with headquar- 
ters in Atlanta, has (^)«^ations in 
the following ^ates: Alabama, 
Florkia, Georgia, Kentucky, Mary- 
latni. North Carolina, Ohio South 
Carolina, Tennessee smd Virginia. 



Church Listings 



CHARITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
L«tli« E. Grae«, Minitter 
1 :00 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.ni. — Morning Worship 



COMMUNITY METHODIST 
% CHURCH 

Acredalc — Kempsville 
R.T. John L. KibUr, Jr. 

9 :48 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m.— Morning WorsWp 
7 :30 p.ni. — Youth Fellowship 



FOUNDRY METHODISr 
CHURCH 

Va. Bch. Blvd., Lynnhaven 
William H. Acosta, Minister 

8:4£a.m. and 11 a.m. — 
services 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
6:30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road 
LeRoy Davis, Minister 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

4713 Haygood Road 
Robert F. Bryan, Pastor 

9 :45 a.r,i. — Church School 
11:00 pm. — Morning Worship 



KNOTTS ISLAND 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
Robert C. Blacic, Minister 

10:00 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service 



LeKIES METHODIST 
CHURCH 

5560 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rer. C. Kalon Gray 
8:30 a.m. — Early Worship 

Service 
9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Late Worship 
Service 
6 :00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 

LYNNHAVEN METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Little Neck Road 
Rev. Oscar V. Rodriguex 

10:00 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a..m — Morning Worshi| 



NIMMO METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess .Anne, Virginia 
Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 
10:16 a.m. — Church School 
11:16 a.m. — Morning Worship 



PLAZA METHODIST 
CHURCH '' 

208 Plaza Trail 
Herbert G. Hobba, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Chnrch School 
11:00 a.m. — ^Worahip Service 
7 :00 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



SALEM METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 

Emory S. Ellmore, Minister 

1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 

1 1 :00 a.m. — Church School 

7 :30 p.m. — Youth Fellowship 



SCOTT MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

409 First Colonial Road 
Rerv. H. Wark Curry, Pastor 

9 :45 a.m.— ^Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:30p.in.^Youth Fellowship 



ST 



MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 
Oceana 
Rev. D. P. FeltOB, Pastor 

9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 

TABERNACLE METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Princesi Anne, Virginia 
Robert H, Garner, Minister 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m — Morning Worship 



iniy*»adcMt coHVHinti bmiowi 




VUIGINIA ELECTRIC Al» NMEK OOMPAMY 







Good news gats around 
idtt. It's understandabi*. W* 
hear something of interest 
and ¥fe cannot wait to pats 
the good word obng to fh« 
folks we know. 

Sometimes, there's "good 
news" to b« found In tho 
advertising pages of your 
newspaper as well as hi tho 
editorial columns. Just as th« 
staff of the newspaper work 
to keep you up to date on oe* 
thfitles bi the community, loccd 
nwchants use the newspa* 



per's advertising services to 
keep you informed on new 
product^, new prlcM^ and 
new services. 

May ¥w sugge^ that you 
take a fongw look ot.this !»> 
sue? Fdb in tho locd bus!' 
ness community utilize this 
newspaper to present what 
they consider on inportant 
message. 

Look over lHim odt and lee 
If soma do not contain "good 
nowi" lor you. 



Trade at Honie^'^; 



MiMtftf infrnr 



L 



And To Get The tAcaf For Your Money, 
Shop The Merchants Who Advertise In The 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



THALIA METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Pine Ave. ft Va. Bch. Blvd. 
William L. Asher, Pastor 

9 :46 a.m. — Sundav School 
10:45 a.m. — Worship 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
METHODIST CHURCH 

207 - 18th Street 
Rev. Beverly Fclty 

8 :30 8.m. — Worship Service 
Summer Months 
9 :45 ^m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Worship Service 



PENTECOSTAL 



PENTECOSTAL 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th St. and Baltic Ave. 
Elwood Ker<i, Pastor 



PRESBYTERIAN 



BAYSIDE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Near Robbins Corner . 
Rev. J. E. Johnson, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 am — Morning Worship 



Ljmnhaven Village 
Rev. Marion R. Webb, Jr. 

9 :46 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship 
6 :30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
7 :30 p.m. — Evening Worship 

THALIA TRINITY ' 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

m Thalia Roao 

Sidney D. Crane, MinMer 

9:30 a.m. — Morning Worship 
10:45 a.m. — Church School 



WYCLIFFE PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

John B. Dey Elem. School 
J. Stanton Blain, Pa«tor 

10:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1 1 r1 R urn -riinrph Schqol 



ROMAN CATHOLIC 



BOW CREEK 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

9 :30 a.m.— Church School 
Rosemont Road & Plaza Trail 
Wents J. Miller, Minister 
9 :45 a.m. — Sunday school 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Church Service 
CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN 

CHURCH 
First St., Glenrbck, Norfolk 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pastor 
9 ;45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
6 :30 p.m.— What-Nots 
Fellowship 
6:30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship 
6 :30 p.m. — Young People's 
Fellowship 



CllRIST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

1200 Aragona Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minister 

8:30 a.m. — Worship & Church 

School 
9 :30 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship & Church 

School 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 
CHURCH 

Pacific Ave. at 36th St. 
John S. Lyles, Paster 
Mb-. WHliam D. RnsseD 

9 :45 a.m. — Church School 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
Nursery Service Provided 



STAR OF THE SEA 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

14th St. & Arctic Cifcle 
Rev. Francis V. Banbrick 

MASSES 
Winter— 8:00, 9:30, 11:00, 

12:16 
Summer — (June l-Labor Day) 

7:00, 8:00, 9:00, 10:00, 

11:00, 12:00 ' 
Holy Days— 6:00, 7:00, 9:00 

and 6:30 p.m. 
Weekday, wintef— 6:30, 8:45 

Summer, 8:45 a.m. only 
Confessions — 4:00 to 5:00 and 

7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Saturday 



ST. GREGORY THE GREAT 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

7271 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Rev. Flavian Yelinko, O.S.B. 

Rev. Paschal Kneip O.S.B. 

Masses— 6:30, 8:00, 9:80, 

11:00 and ]2:.10 
Confessions are on Saturday 

7:30-8:30 

ST. MATTHEWS 

CATHOLIC CHURCH 

1010 Sandra Lane, Va. Beach 

Father' OHara, Father Findlay 

Summer Masses — 7:30, 9:00, 

10:^0 and 12:00 
Confession each Saturday 4:00 

to 6:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 



KEMPSVILLE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

820 Kempsville Rd. ' 
J. L. Coppock, Pastor 

9 :40 A.M.— Sunday School 
11:00 A.M. — Morning Worship 
6:00 P.M.— (Second Sunday) 
Youth Fellowshipf 
929 First Colonial Road 




KINGS GRANT 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

(Now meeting in the King's 

Grant Elementary School) 

Raymond C. Flitton, Pastor 

9 :50 a.m. — Sunday School 

1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Worship 



LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 



ST. NICHOLAS 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

644 ittle Neck Rd. 

Phone 340-7231 

Rev. Thomas M. Summers 

Sunday Masses — 8:15, 9:30, 
10:45, and 12 Noon in the 
Church; 11:00 in Princess 
Theatre, 3177 Virginia Beach. 
Blvd. 

Confessions — Saturday 4-5 p.m. 
and 7-8 p.m. 



^GARRHiGER 

GROUP STORES' 
SWEET OR BUTTERMILK 

2DEUCIOU8 
BISCUITS 



SJSCBnt . 



ron 



(^S29c 

AT OUR DAIRir CASI 





linooln Continental"* 

&e luxury motorcar that 
stands apart from all other 


cars 




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"TlSSSJgJ^ luu^^^^l 



There are various ways of indicating your good *• 
tastt and position in life. Ownership of a Lincoln 
Continental can be one of them. Beautifully restykd 
in 1966, the Lincoln Continental retains its unoUs- 
^takable look of classic dignity. It is built to the 
highest standards in the world and tested more ^mx- 
oi^y than any other car. The recognized quality 
of this exceptional motorcar marks you as a person - 
familiar with the finer things in hfe. Your discretkm 
is unquestioned. We invite you to inspect Uie Ra- 
dons and cnnfortable sedan, luxurious convertible, ' 
or recently Introduced Lincoln Continental roup4. A 
demonstration can be arranged at your leisure. 
DRIVE TO DRIVE AGAIN - DRIVE SAFELY 
THE MAN TO SEE IS M.D. 



'■■•)j,iVI. D. 

m NORTH,. 



300 W. 21il. St. - MA7-7763 
6S41 Va. BMch Uvd. - 4^-a934 

TA.UC UM 



i*mpi 



,1. .,. mm^/i^mm 



mm 



BMi 



h 



VMrriA iMch 



SUN, 1!ujriday, february J7, 1966 



• UOAlNOIiCB 



U A9 Chik'a OAje of the Or- 
9ft {)Mit fli te ^ gf Vlrgiaia 



oimmr r. mgbqls, aim 

tMWB if Clwfcg Bay HIdids 

lUaKliOOISE NKBOLS. Al- 

MlWNRi ts llnrie L. tiidMls 



EBHhOO, N. C 



Hk fliilBdt of the ilxpfe entiUed 
i^ pwaBiig ick te rfiovc cnltded 
Gnat ■ ta> nibdi Ae prvorty of 
be defendaBta. CWks R Ni- 
dMii, ifen kBDMi IS durles B^r 
Nidids «d imielttiiK Mcbols, 
alK ham as Mamie L. Mduls. 
and to subject die same to tte 
HmfB i M cf tfae iadditedneas of 
said ^• ■n <j» ntw to flie plau^iff in 
iie aom of |3jfeSJ6. |dus 10% 
attoracys lacs cBd interest fitxn 
dw Brtt 4qr of W o waii g, WS, 
mtilpaid. 

Affidatnt haviag been duly filed 
thait die drftari i ia* are nonresi- 
toU «{ tfafe rta«e and tfa« their 
last koown post ^vx addresa was 
CImwsi Beac^, Edeotoo, N. C. and 
k a f|>ep a g toat aervice upon 
arid deiaKiulB oHMt be had in 
this state. It is ordered that th^r 
dD^pevwMi ten d^jn after due 
{hMmUob of this order, and do 
«htf te veceaaary to protect their 



• JKALMonci 



^^ ft is ordered flnt tt^ ordo- 
be pidilished once a wedc fw four 
su cc essive weeks in the Wginia 
Beaefa Shi. a aempaper published 
ia miftaia Bach. ViitNa. 

t^sle: 

3d»f y. Tl^miESS, Oett 

1^: R. H. Weat, D.C. 
W. ShaphiK Drewiy, p.q. 

2-l(Mt 



lOFVUtGINU 

In the Oat's Office of the Or- 
cint Govt of the City d Virginia 
Bnch, on die M day of February, 



MAOHI S. BABHAM, Plaintiff. 



WSiiMI S. BARHAM, Defend- 



<Mcr af 

Hw object of this suit is to take 
at the law offices <rf 
& Bn^les. yam Laddn 
Boad, Vi^iDB Beadi. Virginia on 
the JHi (toy of T^brian. 1966 in 
Older to obtain a dacaae rf Avorce 
a 'vteodo iBatrinioniL 

ted m iHUavH haviqg made 
and filed ifaat the defendant is 
a noa«eudflnt of die aUle of Vir- 
gUa. die laat known post c^fioe 
address beiag: ZI07 IfaualBin Air 
Stive, Roanohe Vir^aia. it is or- 
dered Ihat he do appear here 
mdiin ten (10) days aftar due 
pubttotiOD herectf. imd do «4)at 
«oay be necessary to i»otect hit 
Msaaat in tUa aut 
. A copy-i-Teste: 
XlOi V. FENTRESS. Clerk 
Sy: Maiy M. Wlate. D.C. 
bydges & Broyies, p.q. 
Vm Laakin Road 
Vvgitia Beadi, Virginia 



orvBcaNiA 

in iS» Oetk's Ol&e (tf Uie Cir 
cott Gaort of the Ciy.of Vii^inia 
Baaeh, oo the kd dqr of Febmary. 

. MBOIBy JEAN SBELTSSS, 
, PiaiatiS, jgaiaat 

IBOti SHEl.'nSBS. 




:«f4w nk k to ob- 
a BMua et ifaoro. 
iae dBM sierged into 
a vimaAa matrimonii 
! arid defeadaDt. t^ion the 
of p^sical and mental 
emelty aad/or <nMtnictive deser^ 
tioB aAapd to ham ocoured eo 

And aa affidavtt tevdqg been 
mad* ffid fikd 4h^ the defead- 
ot Is a ttSH-esidait of die State 
of Vii^lBia, de la^ known post 
office ariihess being: 1917 Council 
Aveoa^ iihieohi ^rtc Mkfa^ei, 
ft is m i mtd that be do appear 
here aadun tea (U) d^ afte- 
dm p^ttc^ion benaof, and do 
what nag be necessary to protect 
hot iriereat in tiai m&. 

h ni|»j TWli 

tarn «. fiMfiesE. ckat 

W^: 3. Curtis Rwt. D.C. 
Sacks. &Bda 4 KeodaD, p.q. 
Vb^^ IMaeil Bank &ukiii% 



m^m-^t^^mm—^mm^^mmittm m ly 




ass Washii^tKi Av«aie Eitoi- 

soo 
^Wrginta Beach. Vfaf{iida 
IIARY H. ROBERIS and 
FORKS BOBERIS. her husband 
USS Wadiuigton Avenue Exten- 
sitm 

Vteginia Beadi. Virginia 
FLOYD W. IIDOBE, a minor 
DAVH) A. MO(XtE. a mintH- 
PHniJS A. IfOORB, a minor 
ass Wadiington Avenue Exten- 
siffli 

Virginia Beadi, Virgirua 
IMAAMiU. "mMSBT and 
MI.1QN maoifr. her husband 
836 Main Credc Road 
Chesi^ake. Virghiia 
MARY J. BRGWM. and if ^ be 
deed, hex sm-viving spouses, 
h^« A law, deviaees or assigns. 
e»;ept Uwse named above, 
wbow names are unknown, and 
their reflective lioi (^editors, if 
any diere be. and aD other per- 
sons who are or may be interest- 
ed m tiie property to be con- 
demned in these proceedings, all 
of said parb'es being hereby 
{Hticeeded against by die gener- 
al description of "Parties/ Un- 
known," Defendants. 

arier ni jPnUication 
Hie objeA of this suit is for the 
pditiono- to acquire by condemna- 
ti<Hi the fee simple title, including 
birt not limited to, all easements 
(rf access, light and air, incid^t 
to the lands abutting upon said 
property taken for a Iknited ac- 
cess iii^ay, and upon any 
ramps, loops or connections at or 
with intersecting highways, and 
all rights of ingress and egress to 
and from the said road, said par- 
cel of land to be taken beii^ de- 
scribed as follows: 

IBeing as shown oh Sheet Nos. 
903-17 and SOS-lM d Uie plans to 
be used for Route 44, State High- 
way Project 00^134-101 R/W 201, 
and lyiqg on both sides of die 
easdwund lane centerUne and ad- 
jacoit to the existing east right of 
v^ line of Washin^on Avemie 
from die ^sting east right (rf 
way line d Washington Avenue at 
approxanate Station 636 plus 04 
to die tends of A. F. Sale at ap- 
[Kt^dmate Stotion 636 plus 89 and 
contaimng 0.20 acn, more or less, 
land: and bung all of the same 
laad acquired by die landowner 
from W. B. Gallup, Lois Galkip, 
H. E. Brown and B^y Brown by 
Deed dated Auguat 12. 1M7. and 
recorded in Deed Book 264, Page 
335. in the (tfice of die Clerk of 
die Circuit Court of die aty of 
Virginia Beadi. 

Hie above parties are hereby 
notified drat die Sate Highway 
Commissioner of Virginia will on 
die Udi &y of March, 1966, at 
9:60 a.m., or as soon th«-eafter 
as counsel may be heard, move 
die Judge of die Circuit Court of 
die aty of Virginia Beach, at the 
Courthmae ai Princess Anne Sta- 
tion, for the appointment of Com- 
miasioners to ascertain which will 
OHatitjrte just compensation for 
the lands atiove descriiied belong- 
ing to you, which die State High- 
way Oommissioner proposes to 
condemn for die location, cMistruc- 
tion, operation, and maintenance 
of State Highway Route 44, fttijeot 
0044-134-101, R/W 201, in die City 
of Vh^inia Beadi, Virginia; said 
pared being as riwwn on plan 
sheets attached to die Petition 
diB day filed in die above styled 
cause; and to award damt^es, if 
any, reaiking to die adjacent and 
other property d die owners, be- 
yond the enhancement m value 
which may accrue to said proper- 
ty as a result d die kication, con- 
struction, ope-ation, and mainte- 
nance d said hi^ay. Hie own- 
«"siiip, kxation, and descriptiaf! 
of die property to be condemned 
and the easements in connectim 
therewith, die nature of die con- 
struc^ioo and the locaftkm of said 
hi^way will fully appear by ref- 
erence to said Petition and exhib- 
its on fik in the Qerk's Office of 
die said Circuit Court of the City 
of Virgima Beach. 

Affidavit having been made diat 
Maiy J. Brawn is not a resident 
d the State d Virginia, after due 
diligence on die part of the peti- 
doittr to ascertain in what Coinfy 
or Corporaticn die said Mary J. 
Brown resides, and the heirs at 
law or devisees or a?signs. if any, 
d the said Mar>' J. Brown beir^ 
uakBow-n. and their respective tei 
creditors and ai] other parties in- 
terested in diese proceedings beii^ ■ 
unknown to die petitioner who has 
hem uadile to detenninc dieir 
names and address^ after Am 
dil^eice i^xm fjis part to do so, 
d tf aaid parties are proceeded 
li^Bit oadn- die general descr^ 
•■ d "I^ties Uakaown.* 

It is aceordingiy ORMKED diat 

•e Aove named persons w}» are 

ara^he tatereated in de fwoper- 

^ ta he awitauaed in Aese pro- 

■ppew wSbm ten uot 

ft» 4iie pdilicatkm d tha 

aad do wiitf k neceaauy 

4i^otad didr feieraat 

it M tether OK£B£D ti^ tbb 




• iEOALtlOnCES 



'Ofder be piaHislied Office 4i waea 
ior two successive wedcs in the 
^^rginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
published in die aty d VirgWa 
Beach. Virginia; and diat a co|>y 
«f Ms Or^ be posted at die 
front door of die Courthouse d the 
Circuk Court d the City of Vir- 
guiia Beach. Virginia. 
A copy— Teste: 
JPHN V. FEimtESS, Clerk 
0y: J. Curtis Fruit. DjC. 
KeDam and Kellam, p.q. $ 
Board <tf Trade Building 
Norfolk. Virginia ^ 

M7-2t 



VIRGINM: 

In the Clerk's office of die Gr- 
cuit Court of die City of Vu-ginia 
Beadi cm die lOdi day of February. 
1966. 
STATE HIGHWAY COT^TOOSSION- 

ER OF VIRGINIA. PeUtioner. 

V. 

CORA C. M.Y, Widow 

19M Chapel Street 

Norfolk, Virgmia 
ARTHUR BLY and 
MADELINE BLY, his wtfe 

210 Newtown Rokd 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 
LYDL\,A. WATFORD and 



UGAL MOTIflES 



JOHNNY W. WATFORD, h«r has- 
band • 

s«Z8 Greenwitdi Road 
Virginia Beadi, Vkgifiia 

T. P. BLY. Widower 
188 Newtown Road 
^^t^iifia Beach, Wginia 

ROSA BLY EAMBLIN. Widow 
239 Vii^intt Beaci Boulevard 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

WOMAM H. BLY and 

EAitL^ffi BLY, hk w^ 
3629 Greenwitch Road 
Virguna Beach. Vi^inia 

EDDIE mN, E1.IZABETH B. 
MN, LAURA L. BLY, ViRGIE 
BLY SUMMERS, ROLAND 
SUNmERS, and if diqr be dead. 
their aurvivuig i^wuses, hdre at 
law, devisees or assigns, exc^t 
those named above, whose 
names are udaiown, and their 
reflective lien creditors, if any 
there be, and all oth^ persons 
who are or may be i^t^H-ested 
in the property to be c<mdemned 
in these proceedings, all of said 
parties tieing hereby proceeded 
against by die general descrip- 
tion of "Parties Unknown," De- 
fendants. 

lOrder of Publication ' 
Tlie object d diis suit is for die 



don tt>elBe;<rf|fctWVi, hjchaftng 

but not mmM9& 



d access, BgiitiM »ir. huldeni 
Id the lands ^^^ upm add 

cess ^^nray. libd upon any 
ramps, loops or >#BBedionr at or 
^lAXh farteftecdni J |d g^w «y» . and 
all ri^ d fa^^lM and ^/gnm to 
and from die aaid ivad, said par- 
cel d land to be taken bdqg de- 
scribed ias l^tmk: 

FARdBL A — Betag aa diown 
on Sieet SOl-6 d the plans to be 
used for Route 44, State ffi^ay 
Project 0044«MflJ, R/W 201. and 
lying on bodi sides of Rekicated 
Bryant Road ceirt«-line and adja- 
cent to die existing w^ ri^ d 
way line d Rryant Road from die 
lan<b d Robot L. Wdler and 
Janice Wdler at proximate Sta- 
tion 7 plus 12 to the existing west 
right d way line d Bryant Road 
at approxanate Statkin 12 plus 92 
and contahib^ 2.116 acres, more 
or less, land. 

PARCEl, B — A perpetual ease- 
ment and right d way t^ die 
constfucti{Hi, epsation and mam- 
tenancfe of power line facilities, 
including ai^ and all necessary 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



and appmieaanoes 
%ami. irioBg mA dool^uap to 
<iie pitfoaad Ead r^ d way 
line d said mad from oppedte 
appr o d niate Statkm 7 phai 90 to 
oppoatte ifproumale Statk« 14 
pteM. 

ne above parties are hereby 
notified dnt dw State Ifi^ay 
ComRBsdoner d Virghiia will on 
dw infa day d March, 1966. at 
9:90 a.m.,^ or as soon diereefter 
as eounsd may be heard, move 
die Judge d die Circuit Quasi d 
die City d Vvgida Beach, at die 
Ooortfaouse at Princess Anne Sta- 
dflo, fa die i^pohfidnent d Oom- 
intasioners to ascertan whidi will 
constitute juat eompensation for 
the lands above described belong- 
ing to you, whk^ die State Hi^ 
way Commissioner proposes to 
c<^demn for the kication, construc- 
Gaa, operation, and maintenance 
d State Hi^ay Route 44. Project 
9944-134-101, R/W 901. in die City 
d Virginia Beach. Virginia; said 
pared being as diown <hi plan 
sheets .attached to die Petitim 
diis day filed in the above styled 
cause; and to award damages, if 
any, resulting to the adjacent and 
oth^ property d the owners, be- 



6 LEGAL NOTICES 



yood the cnhancameat in w^ 
wydi vBtg aeoroe te said pn|>er- 
fy aa a modH d d)e kicatiiHi, cmr 
atnietkn. operadon. aad maiate- 
nance d said hi^wi^. The own- 
oah^. locatim, and descriptwn 
d the propo^ ta be condemned 
uad the eaaenents hi coiuiecticHi 
tiiwewith, tl» nature d the eon- 
itniodoo and the location d saiu 
hi^iway wUl fully appear by rd- 
^vnce to said Pdition and eddb- 
its on fije in the Clerk's Office d 
iktt said Circuit Coifft d the Qty 
of \^rgida Beiach. 

Affidavit having been noade that 
Eddie Bly. Elizabedi B. Ely, Lau- 
ra L. B|y, Vii^a Bly Summers 
and RoUuid Summ^ s are not res- 
kioits d die Stote d Virginia, 
after due diligence on the part d 
the petitioner to ascertain in what 
County or Corporation the said 
Eddie Bly. Elozabedi B. Bly, Lau- 
ra L. Bly, Vu-gie Bly Summers 
airf Roland Summers reside, and 
the heirs at law or devisees or- as- 
signs, if any. of the said Eddie 
Bly. Elizabeth B. Bly, Laura L. 
Bty, Virgie Bly Summers and Ro- 
land Summers being unknown, awi 
their respective Hen creditors and 
all odier parties interested in diese 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

i^t.^ 

proceedii^ beii^ ffiriraown to the 
petitions vHie hm been unaUe to 
determnie dieir nantea and ad- 
dresses aft«- due (hiigence upon 
his part to do so, all d said par- 
ties, are proceeded against under 
die general deaciptiai d "Parties 
■Unknown." 

It is accordingly ORDERED toat 
die above named persons who are 
or may be interested in die proper- 
ty to be condemned in these pro- 
ceedings alipear widiin ten (10) 
days after die publication d this 
Order and do what is necessary 
to protect their urterest. 

It is further ORDERED th^ diis 
Order be pdblished once a week 
for two successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
piAlished in the City d Vir^a 
Beach, Vii^a; and that a copy 
d Ms Order be posted at the 
front door of die OourthoiBe d die 
Circuit Court of die City d Vir- 
ginia Beach,' Virghiia. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. , 
Kellam and Kellam, p.q. 
Boar<! of Trade Buikhng 
Norfolk, Virginia 

M7-2t 




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I 



• LEGAL NOTICES 

♦ . — . 

CmOftrnWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

la the Oeit's Office of the Or 
cuU Court of ttie City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 9th day of February, 
190t. 
JAIMES MIIiAHD CAMPBELL, 
Plaintiff, 
against 
ETHYL WiANDA CAJCBEIli, 
Defendant. ^ 

(Order |of jPublioation ) , 

"Hie object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of two years continuous 
se{)arati(Mi. 

And an afTidavit having been 
made and filed that the defoid- 
ant is not a resideitf of the State 
of Vdrgnia, the last known post 
office address being: 19330. South- 
west FanniBgton Road, BeavCTtrai, 
Oregon, it is ordered that she do 
a^ipear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect bef interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: . , 

JOHN V. FIENTRESS, Clak 
By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 

Messrs. Biydges & Broyles, p.q. 

1369 Laskhi Road 

Virginia Beadi, Virginia 

,2-17-tt 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the aerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 9th day of February, 
1986. 

JAMES E. DOLES, Plaintiff, 
again^ 

ROBERTA BROWN DOLES, , 
Defendant. 

Order |of t>ubUcation \ 

The object of this suit is for 
the complainant to obtain from 
the defendant a divorce a vinculo 
matrimonii on the grounds of two 
years separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is not a resident qi the Slate of 
Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 1243 Webster 
Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., it is 
ordered that she do appear here 
within 10 (ten) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect her 
interest in/ this suit. 
1^ copy— Teste: 

John V. PENTRESS, Clerk 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 
Mr. James A. Overton, p.q. 
623 Effingham Street 
Portsmouth, Virginia 

2-174t 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 14th day of Febru- 
ary, 1966. 

MALVENE HUGHES KELLAM, 
Plaintiff, 
aga&M 

CHARLES EDWARD KELLAM, 
JR., Defendant. 

Order of PubUcatkm 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-reskient of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: 2755 Sunny 
Arfea Drive, North Jacksonville, 
Florida, it is ordered that he do 
appear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do w^iat may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN Y- FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Hilary H. Jones, Jr., p.q. 
1008 Church Street 
Norfolk, Virginia • ' 

2-17-4t 



• LEjBAL NOTICE 

VIBCaNIA: 

I 

In the CircnU Court of the City 
tf Vtofinia Beadi on the 2<tth day 
d Jamary, U66. 

Order of PuUicatioo 

LISA GORDON, Administratrix 

of the Estate of Davki Gordon, 
- Deceased, 
Plaints. 
vs. 

HIRlAM T. JENNINGS, 

an infant. 
Defendant. _j,„ __^ 

The object of the above-styled 
action is to recover damages for 
the alleged vrongfd death of David 
GordMi, eon of Liza <k>rdon, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Vii^inia, and of Eddie 
Gordiai, iv^reabouts unknown. 
And it appearing by Affidavit filed 
according to law that the plaintitf 
and defendant herein have' agreed 
i^xm the tenrn of secernent of 
this action, but the said Eddie Gw- 
don's, father of the deceased, and 
ther^ore a party in interest in this 
actiffli.'wherefdtwuts is unknown; 'A 
is therefore 

ORDERED that the said Eddie 
Gordon do appear within t«i (10) 
days after due pd)lication of this 
Order, in the Clerk's Offke of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach and do what is neces- 
sary to (H'iHect his interests. And 
it is further ORDERED that tiiis 
Order be published once a wedc 
for fwir (4) successive weeks in 
the Virginia iBeach Sun, a news- 
paper printed in and of general (fir- 
culation in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 

A Cjopy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 

By R. l!! West, D. C. 
Brydgesift Broyles, p.q. 
1369 Lasldn Road 
Virginia Deadi, Virginia 

l-27-4t 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's offfee of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beaeh, on the Z5tb day of Jaauary, 
1966. 

Order of PuUicatioo 

JULIAN W. KAIRRIS, et a!s 
Complainants 
vs 

JOE BUIRiNPM, et als. 
Respondents 

TTie purpose of this suit is to 
establish the Will of Jennie Lind- 
say, al^ known as Jmni^ Lindsay, 
devising the hereinalter described 
property to JOHN HARRIS and 
SMRY HKRRIS and to establish 
the deed of Joe IBumam and Sok)- 
mon Bray quit-claiming all of their 
interest in the said property unto 
the said JOHN HARRIS and to de- 
termine the present owners of said 
property and to partition the same 
in one of the modes prescribed by 
law, the said property being de- 
scribed as follows: 

AUL that certain tract, piece or 
parcel of land, situated in the City 
of Virginia Beach, on Kellam Road 
and containing six (6) acres, more 
or less, and bounded as follows: 
BEGINNING at William Parker's 
Line in Kellam Road and" running 
Southwardly along said road to a 
gum; thaice North esVi degrees 
E^ast to a run or credc to said Wil- 
liam Pariter's land; thence along 
said Parker's line to the beginning. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due diligence 
has been used by and on behalf 
of the complaints to ascertain in 
what county or corporation the fol- 
lowing named persons are, without 
rffect: 

1. Joe Burnum, address un- 
known, who was last heard of at 
an unspecified place in North Caro- 
lina. 

2. Solomon Bray, address un- 
known, who was last heard of at 
an un^)ecffied place in North Caro- 
lina. 

3. Joe Bray, address uidmown, 
who was last heard of at a^ un- 
specified place in North Carolina. 



• Le6MNOTICE$ 

, ^ ; —— . 

And an s^icbvit havmg been 
made and filed that there are 6r 
may be otlier pewns who may 
have an interest in the subject mat- 
t^ to be disposed (rf in this suit, 
toAvit: tiie heirs at law, next of 
kin, lien creditors, surviving con- 
sorts, executors and administra- 
tws, if any there be, of JENNIE 
LINDSAY, also known as Jinnie 
Lindsay, Mary Harris, Jennie Gatl- 
k^, Robert GatKng, Mary GatHng, 
Joe Burnum, Sok»non Bray, Joe 
Dray and Ruth Lindsay, and all 
odier persons having an interest 
in the propely to be disposed of 
hi this suit, whose names are un- 
known and who are made parties 
to this proceeding by the generd 
descriptkm, ^Parties Unknown," it 
is 

OROERiED that the above nam- 
ed persons appear within ten (10) 
days after due pubhcation of this 
Order and- do what is necessary to 
protect their interest and it is fur- 
ther 

ORDERED that the foregoing 
portion of this Order bp published 
in the VIRGINIIA BEACH SUN, a 
newspaper publi^ied and having 
circulation in the Oity of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 
A TRUE COPY, TESTE: 
JOHNV. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By J. Oirtis Fruit, Deputy Oerk 
Kellam and Kellam. p.q. 
Board oi Trade Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

2-3-4t 

COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINLV 

In the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the 20th day 
of January, 1966. 

Order of Publication 

AUDREY FISHER McINTlRE, 
" Plaintiff, 
against 

JOSEPH PATRICK McINTHlE, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a mensa et thoro, 
to be later merged into a divorce 
a vinculo matrimonii from the said 
defendant upon the grounds of de- 
sertion. And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: C/0 
Ford Motor Company Plant, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky, it is oi'dered that 
he do a^Jear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 

A Copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. PENTRESS. Clerk 

By Mary M. White. D. C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
1369 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

l-274t 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Circuit Court of the City 
of Virghiia Beach on the 20th day 
of January, 1966. 

In the Matter of 

BST.'VrE OF CARROLL W. 

HUDGINS, deceased. 

It appearing thSt a report of the 
accounts of the personal represen- 
tative of CarroM W. Hu<^ins and 
of the debts and demands against 
the estate have been filed in the 
Cleric's Office of this Court and that 
more than sue months have elaps- 
ed since the qualification of the 
personal representative, on motion 
of Virginia National Bank, E.\«cu- 
tor of the Estate of Carroll W. 
Hudgins, deceased, it is ordered 
that the creditors of Carroll W. 
Hudgins and of his estate and all 
other persons interested in said 
estate appear in this Court on the 
3rd day of March, 1986, and show 
cause against the payment and de- 
livery of the estate, without refund- 
ing bonds, to tlie legatees narr.ed 
in the will. 

A c(^y of this order shall be 
published once a week for four (4) 
consecutive weeks in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper published 
in the City of Vii-ginia 'Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 



LEGAL N0TICE5 



WiUcox, Savage, Lawrence, 

DkJcson & Sp^e, p. q. 

400 Virginia National Bank Bklg. 

Norfolk; Virginia 23S10 
A Copy— Teste: 
JOHN V. PENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D. C. 

l-2f74t 



VIRGINIA: 

In the Clerk's of/ice of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach on the 21st day of January, 
1966. 

In Cliancery 
^UIT TO AFFIRM MARRIAGE 
AND FOR A DECLARATION 
OF TIffi VALIDITY THEREOF 
AND OF THE STATUS OF 
PAULINE ELIZABETH GAL- 
LUP MORRELL AS WIDOW OF 
JOSEPH E. MORIRELL 
PAULINE ELIZABETH GALLUP 
MORRELL, ^Plaintiff, 

vs. 
MARIAN ELIZABETH MOR- 
RELL VASSAR 
1401 Ewell Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
LORA MARGARET MORRELL 

KEOUGH 
2130 Bayberry Street 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
LAURA LANDRY 
Salem Road 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 
ANTHONY A. MORRELL 
3719 Hyde Circle 
Norfolk, Virginia 
JOSEPH HERMAN MORRELL 
19 Jouett Stfeet 
Portsmouth, Virginia 
ANY OTHER HEIRS, DEVIS- 
EES AND SUCCESSORS IN TI- 
TLE OF JOSEPH E. MORRELL 
/m) ANY OTHER PERSONS 
WHO MAY BE INTERES'fiED 
IN THE SUBJECT OF THIS 
SUIT, ALL OF WHOSE NAMES 
ARE UNKNOWN, AND WHO 
ARE MADE DEFENDANTS BY 
THE GENERAL DESCRIPTION 
OF "PARTIES UNKNOWN*,"' 
Defendants 

Order of Publication 
The object of this suit is to have 
the Court affirm the marriage of 
the plaintiff therein and the de- 
cedent named therein ^nd to have 
the said marriage decreed to be 
valid and for a declarati6n that 
the plaintiff is the lawful widow of 
the said decedent, Joseph E. Mor- 
rell. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that there may 
be certain parties whp are or may 
be interested in the subject matter 
of the suit whose names are un- 
known and rnaking such persons 
defendants by the general descrip- 
lion'bf "^'Parties Unknown," an 
affidavit having been made and 
filed that such parties are Un- 
known, such unknown parties be- 
ing the heirs, devisees and suc- 
cessors in title of Joeph E. Mor- 
rell, had he died intestate, and 
any other persons who may be fn- 
terested in this subject matter of 
the suit. 

It is ORDERED that the said 
persons made defendants by the 
general description of "Parties Un- 
known" do appear here withto 10 
days' after due publication of tfiis 
order and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect their interest 

It is further ORDERED that the 
foregoing portion of this order b» 
published once a week for four 
successive weeks m the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper published 
in the City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. ' ^_.*- 
A copy— Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk. 
By: J. Curtis Fruit, D.C. 
I ask for this: 
Gordon Wright, p.q. 

l-27-4t 



Virginia Beach SUN» Thursday, February U, 1966 



5<: 



COMMONWEALTH OF VmCINU 

In the Cleric's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the^ City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 2l3t day of January, 
1966. 

BARBARA RHEA JOHNS, 



ALTERATIONS-REPAIRS 



WALSH AND SONS 

Building and Remodeling 

We will uuUd your dream homti 
or make your -.present one a 
dream to live in. Bank financ- 
ing. Dial 587^410 anytime. 

8-19-tfn 



GENERAL OONnACTING 

All types of home Improvements 
k remodeUng. Heating repairs 
and installaUons. ALL WORK 
GUARANTEED. Bank financing. 
Call Mr. Stamm, ©7-7K1 or 627- 
9543. ^^ 



ADDITIONS - AlteratiMis, iitch- 
ess remodeled, roofing, gutters, 
sidAg, commercial rap^rs. Deal 
Construction Conrapany. 543-1502 
after S pjn., «7-34a. 



»ME tmpraveneots of iril kuids. 
W« do our worit ounrivcs- Call 
for free KtiriiatM; B«ft. «>«». 




BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL 
► DIRECTORY ^— 



ADDITIONS - Aluminum ilding 
QbergUsE, stone, acoustical tile, 
floor covertag, any type constniC' 
tkw; free «Umatee. Dunn-Right 
Can*. Co. JU 3-2011: JU 8-7W. 



CONCRITE WORK 

Caiier«t« {riaciag and finishing; 
euatan work: White Concrete 
^nice; (fial HMOBB. 



COSMETICS I PERFUMES 

Merle Norman Cosmetics 

Merle Norman Cosmetics now 
has a studio at 22nd & Atlantic 
Ave. Phone 428-3153. 8-19-tn 



COSMETICS 



OVATION COSMETICS SALXS 

9 The wonderful world of the 
'latest in mal^-up, fas.Sions 
Ml cosmetics — 

Conailtant in t^ privacy of 
your hMne, it will help you; 

A. Elaninate the usual "Hit " 
and "Miss" in choosing 
your cosmetics. 

B. Toward a youthful soft 
ca|Dplcxion through OV.A- 

-TTON's Skin Moisturizii^ 
process. 

To he^ yffil "SIK»* UKE A 
QU£EN." phcoe 49-infr. >-t7« 



BRICK MASONS 



BRICKWORK - Steps, fireplaces, 
chimneys, steps built, repaired; 
Chambers. MA 7-2783. 



BRICK 
FILL 

1^1 For loedwayt 
Specali^ig In 

• Used Lumber end 
Building Materials 

HALL WRECKING 
CO., INC.. 
MAS-7030 



a 



factuOUt 



CUSSIHEl 




get results! 



# LEOAL NOTICES 



Plaintiff, 
against 

RONALD MILTON JONES, 
Defendant. 

Order of Publication 

The object of this suit is to ob' 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post of- 
fice address being: RA 13350fl(B— 
Hows, Btry, 3rd Squadron, 14th 
A/C-APO, New York, New York, 
it is ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect his 
interest in this stut 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: J. Curtis Fruit, D. C. 
L. Charles Burlage, p.q. 
Plaza One 
Norfolk, Virginia 

l-27-«t 



COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, on the 24th day of Janu*y, 
1966 

IRMA G. ST. CLAIR, Plaintiff, 
against 

E. BRYAN ST. CLAIR, Defend- 
ant. 

Order of ^blication , 

The object of this suit is to ob- 
tain a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon the 
grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defendant 
is a non-resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known address 
being: Roper, North Carolina, it is 
ordered that he do appear here 
within ten (10) days after due pub- 
lication hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his inter- 
est in this suit. , 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Drewry & Evans, p.q. 
3007 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

l-27-4t 



EMPLOYMEKCr 

40 Help Wanted — iFemal*""* 

Profit 

Prestige 

Indepoidence 

EXBCUnVES 

If you have the ability to or- 
ganize, manage and a true desire 
to grow, regardless of your pres- 
ent situation, we invite you to 
investigate the financial opportuni- 
ty with a rapidly expanding, na- 
tionally advertised and prestige 
product. Investmeirt of $750 re- 
qmred to back your own operation, 
fully secured by inventory. FI- 
NANCING AVAILABLE. This is 
a ground fkwr 0|)portunity, with 
a proven high return. 

For a personal, confidential' 

Interview 

^. WRITE 

EXECUTIVE SALES DM>T. 

POST OFIPiaE BOX 826 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 

23451 

2-17-tfn 



LADffiS-iATTENTION! Part-time 
work, 15 hours a week at your 
own convenience. Good steady in- 
come. No experience in cosmetics 
necessary. Contact Ann Fish, 1152 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, Lot S3, 
Virginia Beach, Va. (Trailer City) 

2-17-lt 



41 Help Wanted— Male 



CAB DRIVERS. Service men 'ac- 
cepted. No experience necessary. 
$85-$125 weekly. We pay for City 
permit. /Jso free room rent. Safe- 
way Taxi, '3782 Shore Drive, Vu> 
ginia Beach. 464-6262. 9-23-tfn 



MERCHANDISE 

90 Articlfet For Sal* 



BEDROOM suite. Blond wood. 
Suitable tor boys room. Ample bor- 
age. Also set of .electric trains. 
CaU 428^082. a-17-U 



For the finest furniture upholster- 
ing and refinishing call 428- 
6377. Hilltop L^holstering Co., 
lOOO Virgmia Beach Boulevard. 
Free estimates— pu;k-up and de- 
livery. New and used furniture 
for sale. 

7-2^tfD 



MslNOUNCEMENTS 



42 Help Wanted 

A^aie or Female 

REAL ESTATE: Sales persons 
needed "Where The Action Is." Ex- 
perience not essential. We will 
j tram and help you if you have a 
burning desire and great determi- 
nation to be suoc^ful. Goodman- 
Segar-1!bglto;**1WSWential Sales 
Corp. For information call Joe 
Peters, 340-3232. ll-ll-l(n 



10 Special Notices 



HosprrALiZA-noN poucy - 

issued regardless of age or exist- 
ing cronic condition. No waiting 
period normal iUness or accidents. 
Phone MA ^9816. 10-7-tfn 



AUTOMOTIVE 



2 Automobllea For Sale 

CONVERTIBLE 1956 Ford V8. Ex- 
cellent mechanical condition. Good 
tires. $125. 1208 Bluebird Dnve. 

2-17-t^ 



1963 PONTIAC BONEVILLE- 
4DR. HARD TOP BEAUTI- 
FUL DARK BLUE FINISH. 
FULLY EQUIPPED 4 VERY 
CLEAN. DIRECT FROM 
OWNER AND PRICED FOR 
QUICK SALE. PHONE 340- 
6111 

1956 6-cyIinder, 4-4por Chevy Bel 
Aire. Good condition. $300. Call 
340-8989. 6-9 p.m. weekdays. 

12-30^fn 



BUSINESS SERVICES 



30 Appliance Services 



VACUUM CLEANERS - Hoover, 
Sales and' service. Pnanpt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and de- 
livery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed & Building SuppUes, Inc. 

tfn 



31 Butldlntf— Repalrinfl 



We specialrae in kitchen cabinets, 
home improvements and ai^ 
type of shop work. Call Ponda- 
rosa Mill Work at 3008 South 
Lynnhaven Road. 34O-5520 «r 340- 

2882 evenlnes. 

l-ll-tfn 



NO'HCE! 
Contractors k. Home Builders- 
Let us heb you with that new 
home — additipns — or repairs. 
We can faimis^ materials from 
basement to attk and aid yoii ni 
Qaancing. 
Phooe: Kellam & Eaton. Inc. 

(1) 426-2661 
426-3750 
42&^37 

IfB 



NEW ANO REPAIR WORK 

PlonMng — Heating 
Electrical — Air Conditi<^g 

^^iD ei£Ctrk:al 

SUPPLOaiS. INC. 

Flioai tts-an 



MANPOWER, INC. 

URGENTLY NEEDS 

Typists 

Stenographers 

We have immediate assignments, 

many adjacent to Virginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired—work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment, 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. 
733 Boush Street 
» 5^-tfn 

50 Business Opportunities 



BEAUTY CONSULTANTS 
BEAUTICL%NS 

COSMETICIANS 
MODELS 

"Youth Will Have Jfs Way" 

As a young and growing com- 
ply, we know this is true. We 
want to talk to ladies who have 
the desire and capacity to pave 
their way to high incnne and ad- 
vancement opportunities. To model 
and demon^ate a complete new 
concept in modern co.smetics with 
the finest line of products. 

MORNING COFFEES 

AFTERNOON TE.\S 

EVENING GL\M©UR HOURS 

Free. training in prpven success 
techni^ies are jiet a part of our 
growth package. Excellent oppor- 
tunities for those with managerial 
ability. Age over 21. 
Awards I • 

Bonuses ^ 

rommissions 
CHOOfE YOUR OWN HOURS 
NO CANVASSING 
Address all replies 
for a persoo;iI, confidential 
interview 
with 
NAME-^-ADDRiSS-^iONE NO. 
to 
PERS0N!«1 DEPARTMENT 
POST OTTICE BOX 826 
VmGiINL\ BEACH, VIRGINIA 
23451 
2-17-tfn 

UVESTOdC-PET^ 



70 Oogv-Cats— Other Pets 



Al^ six week old Geman Shep- 
h»id». Cham|^»ship Imea. Males 
-4ioa Pem^M-|?S. aiMMi after 
4 pjB. S-W^ 



AUTOMATIC !?«5 
SINGER ZIG-Z.AG 
Beautiful condition. No attach- 
ments are needed to make but- 
tonholes, monogram, etc. Take 
over 6 payments of |7.10 or $42.60 
cash. Call now. Credit department. 
853-5911. 10-28-tfn 



TEAR GAS GUN 

Perfect protection against dogs, 
prowlers and would-t)e attackers. 
For men or women. Menasco Gift 
Shop, 2611 Atlantic Avenue or In- 
gram Pharmacy No. 2, 34th and 
Atlantic Avenue, Virginia Beach., 

l-27-4t 



KEhfTAi WML SfAJT 

in Afurlwwwte ^wfiiWia^ 

FUKfOSHCD aputnent on large 
grouDds. Yevly leaaa — raaaon- 
.able. Call 4aB-lM8 or 4»«8A 

a-min 



L0ra)ON BRiID0E-ai3 Gatewood 
Avenue. 1 bedroom apartnteoL $65 
per month. DeHart MMiBl. 

2-17-tfn 



1 BEDROOM, living rocHn, kitch- 
en, baUi and large walk-in closet. 
Centrally k)cated 4 bkxks fron 
beach. $45.00 per month, comfor- 
table. Call 428-4960 or 428-7887. 

2-l(Kfn 



OCEANA — Clean furnished apart- 
ment. Plenty storage. Residential 
area near base bua, Uffge yard. 
Owner. 438-2196. M34fn 



95 Lawn-GarUen Supplies 

FREE — Our New Planting Guides 
Caliatog in cokr. Write for your 
copy today. Offered by Virginia's 
largest growers of Fruit Trees, Nut 
Trees, Berry Plants, Grape Vines, 
Landscaping Plant Material. Sales- 
people wanted. WAYNESDORO 
NURSIBRIES, Waynesbwo, Vir- 
ginia. ^3-4t 



RENTAL REAL ESTATE 



110. Apertmente Unfam. 



LONDON BRIDGE-Duplex apart- 
ments. 2256 Ruben Street and 2251 
Wolf Street, Stove and refrigera- 
tor. DeHart. 340-K91, 34fr«311, 340- 
4971. M7-tfn 



2 BEDROOMS, living room, dining 
room, kitchen, bath, first fkwr, 
yard. Convenient to shopping. Rea- 
sonable yearly rental. Phone own- 
er - 428-5016 or ^8-2143. 9-30-tfn 



APARTMENTS — Furnirfied or 
unfurnished. Yearly or seasonal. 
Cooper Realty, 206 25th Street, 
428-1331. Nights 428-6833. 

3-2-tfn 



111 Apartments Furnisiied 

1 BEDROOM furnished apartment. 
All utilities furnished. Use of au- 
twnatic washing machine. $90 
monthly. Available until June. 428- 
6582. 1-20-tfn 



Living room, bedroom, kitchen, 
bau. Convenient to shopphig. 
churches, laundromat. Very 
reasonable yearly rental. Pacific 
Avenue. Phone owner 428-5016 
or 428-2143. 

7-23-tfn 



COMPLETELY furnished. 1 and 2 
room efficiencies. Some with waU 
to wall carpet. $60. monthly, in- 
cluding water. Call 428-8050 or 
428^01. 9-23-tfn 



APARTMENTS or rooms. Weekly 
or monthly. Heated. All utilities 
furnished. Apply Town House Mo- 
tel, 206 24th Street. 10-21-tfn 



1 & 2 BEDROOM furnished apart- 
ments. Suitable for coi^le or two 
gentlemen. $55 and $65 monthly — 
year round. Water furnished. Call 
428-5234. l-13tfn 

CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 
INSTRUCTIONS 



BACHELORS or couples. Luxury 
studio apartmeota weeidy or 
monthfy. Connpletely ftn-nished 
widi linens, cookware. including 
utilities. BLUE MARLIN LODGE, 
2411 Pac^c Avenue. CaU 42^6643, 
or Vmik after • p.m. 1-13-tfn 



Antin's Court Motel Apartments, 
206 - 19th Street Efficiency 
apartaients. AU utUUiea fur- 
nished. Also, 4-room i^iartment 
and furnished rooms. Block 
fnan ftis Station. By week or 
month. 

t£a 



LOW winter rates until June 1st, 
or yearly. Also monthly. Located 
in the heart of the beach, near 
ocean front. 428-6713. IMl-tfn 

1 1 1 A— Furnished Houses 
& Apartments for 



1 and 2 bedroom furnished cottag- 
es, water included. $65 monthly- 
seasonal rental. 29th street. Call 
428-3360. l-27tfn 



113A Houses, Furnished 
or Unfurnished 



1 bedroom $55. 2 bedroom $75-$ies. 
3 bedroom $85-$200. Anchor Real- 
ty. 428-74?^ aaxtime. B*tfn 

FURNISHED eoUage. Year round. 

2 bedrooms, living and dining 
room coihbmation. Plenty of ck)s- 
ets. Water furnished. 509 26th SL 
428-2724. l-ia-tfn 

115 Houses— FumMied 



VIRGINU BEACH - Near bases 
and beach. Small cottage fur- 
nished. No deposits. $60 nranth. 
Couple only. No pets. 34(m29. 
^ 9-aD4f n 

116 Business Places 
For Rent 



OFFICE - London Brkige, 317C 
Great Neck Road. Two rooms with 
heat included. $50 pa- month. Mr. 
DeHart-340-8591. 1^9-tfn 



3707 Virginia Beach Boulveard. 
(Xfice and retail store space avail- 
able. Brand new, beautiful, two 
story elevated building. Ideally lo- 
cateid betwe«i Pembroke Square 
and Princess Anne Plaza. Call By- 
ler Realty, 34^8081 or 340-3805. 

12-9-tfn 



REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 



124 Houses For Sale 



HARDIN SCHOOL 
OF MUSIC 

Bristow Hardin, Director 

312 - 3Stk StrMt 

Vircinia Be«ch 



AUCTIONS 



Maury Riganto 
Auclion Company 

I! 11,1 (I \ ii. I -.1. ,1 \|.|.i ii-' r 

>|ii . i.iti/iiii; 111 I'lU iiir>^ .ml 

i'>l.ili> l,ii|iiiil.iii<iii-., Iii^<u>- 

111 i| Iti'.ii \ ■-\,\U\ .liiili. i I 

>- iM - ^l t viUMi. 



MERCHANDISE 



3 and 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick. 
lUnch and 2 story homes. G.I., 
F.H.A. financing available. Call 
Anchor Realty anytime. 428-7421. 
Manber of MLS and NLS. 12-9-tfn 

CLASSIFIED DISPUY 
BUSINESS SERVICES 

Ask Your Eye Physician 
About 

TRAYLOR'S 

GUILD OPTICIAN 
Serving Virginia Beach 

1369 L»*kii> R4.. Va. BMch 

Bera«r«l H. McNamare, Mcr. 

CArdaa 8-4030 



WOOD 



We D^Tcr 



wn 



i(K»tia 



Repairs 



L>ee<f els 
Dvelwefer 



E Uct H ej M l 



W.C. 

S« ' ITtb tirett 

VIrtieUlbad 

noa* GA •.4C71 



^Ml 



ipn 



■HPi 



IP 



^r||lni« 6M«h SUM, T»wr$day, February 17, 1966 
6^ 



Sermemen In The News 




Marine Private Michad A. Sim- 
mons, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. 
Dewey SimmoK, Jr. of Lynnha- 
veo ^Colony, has been assigned to 
Camp Lejeone, N. C. for further 
trainii^ after having graduated 
from recruk training at the Ma- 
rine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris 
Island, S, C. Private Simmong^ is 
a graduate of Frank W. Cox High 
School. 



WILLIAM W. TIDAL 

IM. waHam W. VkW. son of 
Mra. Mildred W. Vidal of Norfolk 
aad WiUiam H. Vidal of Virginia 
Bfadi, reccfiUy conH^l^ted eight 
weeks of miliary police, training 
at the Army Training Center. Port 
Gaidaa. Ga. 





MARVIN H. McINTYRE 

Second Lt. Marvin H, Mclntyre. 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Logan K. Mc- 
Iirtyre. 2232 Winward Shore Dr., 
recently complettfl an eight-week 
s^nal officer basic course at the 
Army Southeastern Signal School, 
Fort GkM-dwi, Ga. 



PALD.pon: 

Hal D. Pope, son of Mr. and 
Mrt. Hid E. Pope. 534 King George 
has been commissioned an Army 
aeeood UefManant afto- graduating 
fran the Offioo- Candidate School 
at the ArtiBery and Missile Col- 
ter, Fort SU. Oida. 



Marine Private l/c Wayne T. 
Bod^ers, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Sam Badgan at SMl-C Page Ave., 
recratljr caqrieted individual coro- 
bi^ training wUh the 2nd Mantry 
Traming BegaaaA at tiie Marine 
Corps Base, Camp Pendfeton, 
CaHL 



Pvt Ldnd F. jUkn Jr. whose 
parcnls live at 5560 Aragona Dr., 
reosBtify c<n|de(ed an infantry ra- 
dio maintfnance course at tiie Ar- 
nsy brfaotry School, Fnt Benning, 
Ga. He is a 1962 graduate of Prin- 
cess Anne K^ School. 




JEAN E. COATES 

Pvt. Jean E. Coates, daughter of 
James W. Coates, 2225 Maple 
Street, has complet^ eight weeks 
of basic military training M the 
Women's Army Corps Center, Fort 
McCldlffli, Ala. Her motiier, Mrs. 
Doris L. Coates, lives at 1820 La- 
Salle Ave., Norfolk. 



Women Of 
The Moose 



VQKSINIA BEAiCH - Women of 
the Moose, Aragona Chapter 684, 
tvffl jartic^Mte in IfOd-Winter Ocm- 
fereoce to be held at the Moose 
Lodge in Portsmouth. Conference 
was po^poned from January 30 to 
Pdbruary 20 because of snow. 
Senior Re^it, Jane Morey. ur^ 
al officers and co-w'orkers ol Chap- 
ter 6M, to attoid this important 
Gooference. 



Film Available 

BIC31M0?JD — Time to Begin, 
tiK hanHiitting fibn introduced at 
fte Govenwr's C4Mrference on Nat- 
ural Beauty, is aow available for 
{Mblic use, the Gtizens C«THnittee 
kr The Vlipjua Outdoors Plan has 
aBBounced. 

Eiiaaund T. DeJamette of Ridi- 
mood, committee chairmsi, said 
tlurt requests for dwwii^ for Time 
to Be^ sihaM be ad<fa%ssed to the 
CKisens Conanittee for the Virgbia 
(Mdoors Plan, P. 0. Box 436, 
Rjcfamora!. Virginia 23203. Bookings 
w9l be made in the order received. 

the fikn is suited for programs 
by dvic diin, conservation or- 
gatdtB^em, garden dt^s. and 
ather oi^nizatwns "interested in 
firotocting Virginia's outdoor re- 
mmea," DeJamette said. The 28- 
wiBtibe cokH- fikn shows Virginia's 
JBbvoA b^uty as it is threatened 
by ^ovtfi and scarred by the 
' jp4 niglect <tf private citi- 




Navy Wives 
Busy, Busy 

PRINCESS ANNE - Mrs. Brian 
03i«ii has been initiated as a 
new memb«- of the Navy Wives 
Club of America, Princess Anne 
No. 143 at the February nneeting. 

Tlie members voted to donate 
$15.00 to the Dam Neck-Oceana 
Teen Chib. Annual donati<ffis pre- 
sented this month were $10.00 to 
Girl Scout. Troop No. 275 which 
is sponsored by the chib, and $10.00 
to the NAS Oceana ChiW Care 
Center in memory of Mrs. Jane 
Fickensch©-. 

Mrs. Carl Plavidal, past presi- 
dent cf the club, was elected pres- 
ident of the NWCA Tidewater Area 
Council at a recent Council mert- 
ing. Tne Council membership con- 
sists of the eight nationally char- 
tered Navy Wives Clubs of Ameri- 
ca in the Tidewater area. Meetings 
are held bimonthly with each club 
acting as host according to club 
number. The delegate and alter- 
nate elected to rqjresent No. 143 
at the meetings are Mrs. Loyd Wil- 
hehn and Mrs. Homer Jones, re- 
spectively. 

A Pot Luck Su{»er is planned 
for members and their husbands 
for tonight at 7:00 p.m. at the 
Teen CliA Bldg. 

N%X:A Princess .Anne No. 143 
operates a Thrift Shop aboard SAS 
Oceana. North Station which is 
open on Friday from 9:00 to 12:00 
noon. Proceeds from the Thrift 
Shop are used for donations to the 
NWCA Scholarship Foundation, oth- 
er worthwhile projects and nomi- 
nal operating expenses. Anyone 
wishing to donate clothing or <iher 
items, please call Mrs. Loyd Wil- 
hekn or Mrs. Joseph Boggs. 

Business meetings are heW the 
1st Thursday of the mooth at 7:30 
pjn. at the Tern Club BWg.. North 
StatiOT. NAS Oceana. For further 
information. caD Mrs. Irvin Ceta-s. 
IVaioportatifm availabte. 



PAINFUL CORI 

AMAZING UQUID 
KUEVESPAMAS __ 
riBISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 




carat ^ §m. tuf vif 
" Uqaid Ff 



rfcM foM e 4iaai*e canu iwcr ia !■■ 
■^«- Get fmaiamt...m ill dni( coeaKn. 



Anny Reserve Colond Willard 
H. P^e, son of Warder Page, 339 
S. Crestline Drive, recently cofti- 

(deted a cmeAvedc logistical com- 
mand refredied course at the At 
my Command and General Staff 
College, Fort Leavenworth, Kan. 
Col. Page is regularly assigned to 
Headquarters, 310th Logistical 
Commaod, an Army Reserve unit 
in Washington, D. C. 



Staff Sergeant. Onifois M. 
Mims, son kA Mr. and li^ £. C 
Rhodes, 8S3 S. Birdneck Road, re- 
cently arrived for duty at dark 
AB, Philippines. 

• * * 

Navy Seaman Recruit Edmund 
R. Brodaur Jr.. son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Edmund R. Brodaur Sr. of 
Route 2, is undergoing seven 
weeks of basic training at the Na- 
val Traming Center. Great Lakes, 
Illinois. 



Army Pvt. Konedi L. Ketfe, 
sm of Uoyd G. Keefe, 4006 tm- 
part Ave., recently conqdeted a 
combat engineer course at Fort 
Leonard Wood, Mo. 



Navy Seaman Recruits Philip J. 
DuiHi, son 0^ iMrs. S(^hia Dunn of 
908 Aragona Blvd., and Charles W. 
To^le, son of Mrs. Melvin Roland 
(rf 2112 Thoroughgood Road, are 
undergoing seven weeks of basic 



training at the Ndval Training Cen- 
ter, Great Lakes, Illinois. 

« « • 

Airman 3/c HaroW L. Jones, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Chartes H. 
Jones (A 329 Overland Road, has 
bera graduated at Keesler AFIB, 

Miss. ' 



Marine Private l/c Clifton Fer- 
guson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elbert 
Ferguson of 2225 Scallops Road, is 
serving in the Da Nang sectm- of 



Vietnam as a manber 4^ tba inl 
BattaUcHi, 9th Marines, an ioEafi&y 
regiment of the Srd Marine Divi- 
sion. ,,^ 

* • • 

Ffreman Timothy R. JarreU, 
USN, son of Mr. and M». Norville 
G. Jarrell of 5004 Wedtgrove Cir., 
is attending the M'week Electri- 
cian's Mate course at the Naval 
Training Center, Great Lakes, 111. 
He is scheduled to graduate March 
11. 






PAINFUL COi 

AMAZING LIQUID 

RELIEVES PAIN AS 

IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Nov remove conu the fut. cist wmt 
with Freezonr*. Liquid Freeioite iS- 
iicvo pain insttnily, works below the 
skin line to dissolve corns twaf in jiut 
diys. Get Freezooe ... at all dni( couaien. 








TbisMessaae 
Is Not For 

A^P Customers 

If you're an A&P euBtomer, 
there's no reason to read fiffther, 
^ You already know aboot Aon F^ Foodb 

b: - 

Toil know Ui^ a» iMKte Iflr aiP^jbH (rty at MP. 

Ton know alxmt Oe qoafiy tf An H^ Hoe Foodik 
They're bett» than or tbe e^ of natSooaVy-i^UBOiu !)C^ 

You know tiiac are more fiSBi forty teB« BB flie Ann Page line. 
Everything firwn mayonnaisie tomacarwi^ 

from pepper to ivesanrea. 

Ton know ftey eort yoi fcBB thm comparable brands. 

We knofw, &at Eke an A&P exchiGa ves, 
they're otir best value?, your best buys. 

Are Ann Page Foods a good reason for shopping A&P? 



They're one of many. 



CO«'YWQWl»e6.TWEaweATA'll*NTIC4W>CtnCTtACO..fNC. /^ 



Fruits and Vegetables! 



FRESH NEAAAGOLD 

SWEET POTATOES 

3 LBS 25' 



FRESH GREEN 

BRUSSELS SPROUTS 



PINT 



29' 



-^ LARGE, SWEET CALIFORNIA . 

NAVEL 

ORANGES 

49° 



U.S. NO. 1, GRADE "A" 

RUSSET BAKING 

POTATOES 

20 ^ 89° 



X 



113 
SIZE 



DOZ. 



^ 



^r 



s 

JUICY CRISP . . . WINESAP 

APPLES 4 

FRESH YEUOW 

ONIONS 3 

FRESH TENDER KALE OR 

COLLARDS 



LI. 

lAe 

LI. 
iA» 



49c 
25c 



"^'^ZBc 



Ol lAft 



Jane Parker Baked Foods 



ANN PAGE . . . FRESHLY BAKED 

LEMON PIE 



Ox. PIE 



43 



C "SAVE 

4c" 



FRESHIY 8AKED -SAVE 4c" 

BUCKBERRYPIE ::i^55e 

DATED FRESH DAILY . . . tISEAtABlE WIAM»E» 

WHEAT BREAD 2«i^ns39e 

DELICIOUS "SAVE 10" 

ANGEL FOOD RING ^!^.46c 



Frozen Food Features! 



A4P . . . CUT or FRBKWTO 

GREEN BEANS 



AAP . . . COTTAGE FRIH) 

POTATOES 2.;r.45e 

CAP^ X9HN*S HADDOa 

DINNER ;^35e 

The«> PriCT« Effacttw Tliiwigh Pak If h Vfcifcili iMcIl 4 Victa 



6«^z. QQi 
PKGS. Q9 



'Super-Right" Quality Meats! 



y 



GWALTNEY PAGAN ... NO ADDED WATER ... 1 2 to 14 LB. AVG. 

SMOKED HAMS 



Vs. 



SHANK PORTION 

j^POAAE SLICES REMOVED) 

LB. 




BUTT PORTION 

(SOAAE SLICES REMOVED) 

LB. 



59 



^SMOKED HAMS 



WHOLI OK 
SHANK HALP U. 



69c 



•un 

HALP LI. 



75c 



"SUPER.RIGHT" 

SLICED BEEF LIVER 

4 fo 6 LB. AVG. 

STEWING FOWL 

"SUPER-RIGHT" BONE IN 

STEWING ^EEF 

FRESH 

CHICKEN LIVERS 

"SUPER-RIGHT" SlICEO 

SMOKED BEEF 



r 



I -Lb. Pkg. 99e 
Lb. 29e 



^ "SUPER.RIGHT" 
QUALITY 



VAILEYDAIE 

Lb. 49< SLICEO BACON 

I DRY SALTED 

Lb. 49e FAT BACK 

"SUPER-WGHT" 

Lb. 33e MEAT LOAF Lb. 59e 

Lb sa. CHITTERLINGS B-Lb. Pall $1.79 

"■"■ ''" BOLOGNA "By thi Plici" Lb. 59e 

3 4-oz. Pkss. Si SLICEO CHEESE MiNO-Bit Lb. 65e 



BONELESS 

CHUCK ROASTS 

CHUCK ARM ROAST 
BONELESS CROSSCUT 



65 



lONi m 



KOAST 



Li. 



LI. 



69c 
79e 



"SUPER-RIGHT" , "SUPER-RIGHT" 

^ GROUND GHUCK ^ 69e | CHUCK STEAKS .^ 59e 

—^ "- — — . r 



Grocery Values To Go Buy 



SUPERFINE 
SLICED 

A&P GRADE "A** 
WHOU WHITE 



lONA 



i4i: 

CAN 

1-LB. 
CAN 

1-LB. 
CAN 



MIX OR MATCH 'EM CANNED FOODS SALEI 

CARROTS 
POTATOES 
TOMATOES 
SAUERKRAUT 
GREEN PEAS 
GREEN BEANS 
TOMATO JUICE o^t 




A&P 
GRADE "A" 



lONA 



1-LB. 
CAN 

1-LB., 
1-OZ. 
CAN 
A&P "Grade "A" 
FRENCHED 
IS'/a-OZ. CAN 

1-PT., 

2-OZ. 

CAN 



69' 



LESSER QUANTITIES 
SOLD AT REG. PRICE 



PANCAKE AND WAFFLE 

S I n U P ANN PAGE ' KOT. 09C 

ANN PAGE . . . DAMSON PLUM 

PRESERVES 2 ». 49c 

A&P . . . SLICED or HALVED 

PEACHES 4kcANs95G 



J' 



OLD VIRGINIA . . . APPLE BASE 

JELLIES 

4.:o"£ QQc 
JARt ^^ 



> 



APPLE, BUCKBEKKY, 
GRAPE OR CHEHRV 



^ A&P BAVARIAN 

CREME CAKES 

39 



V 



r 



FROZEN 



^ 



SAVE 10c' 

11-OZ. 

CAKE 

CHOCOLATE. VANILU or STRAWBERRY 



r 



SUNNYBROOK . . . AUSKA SOCKEYE 

REO SALMON ;:W9c 

ANN PAGE . . . CHOCOLATE COVERED 

12-OZ. 
PK9. 
ANN PAGE 

1-11. 
PKft. 



CHERRIES 

ANN PAGE 

THIN MINTS 



45c 
4$e 



A&P . . . RED SOUR PITTED 

CHERRIES 3 



y 



l-U. 
CANS 



FLAKO 



PIE CRUST M„ 

20 GALLON-GALVANIZED 

TRASH CANS 



OUR OWN 



55e 

'^21c 

.1J9 

V 



PK«. 



lACH 



X 



ANN PAGE . . . GRAPE JAM or 

JELLY 

2^49° 



TEA BAGS 

56° 



MCG. OP 

64 
HA BAGS 



X 



"^c SAU" 4a SA lACS AT 

■a ma pti» m ExrtA poi id 



,r 

100FT. ROU 

GLAD WRAP 2 p... 55c 

A&P . . . FliUORIDE 

TOOTHPASTE "^.^49c 



BOTTLE OF 60 



UMAN 
DAf 



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF COOKERY ON SALE NOWI-VOLUME NO. I . 89c 



iEXCEDRIN rA»s ..69c 






VOLS 2 

THfoyqh " 



i 



VIRSIKIH 

FEB 2 5 1966 

STME UBRARY 



VIRGINIA STATF LfBRAHY 

Ric::"o-JD, VA. 

23219 



Dial 

W^rther Forecast 

936-1212 




Beach 




Published Every Thursday 
in Virginia Beach for the People of Virginia Beach 



The Only 

Newspaper Printed 

In Virginia Beach 



VolumeXLI, No.8 



TELEPHONE 428-2401 VIRGINFA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1966 Two Se<^tions- 16 Pages SINGLE COPY: 10c. BY MAIL $3.50 PER YEAR 




OITRSTANDDIG ATHLETE — J. R. W^yburn, left, wlw Oarred In football at Cradock High and the Uni- 
versity of Booth Carrtfaa is shown talUng with Nebraska hst^ 9$f^ Bob Devaney and Nebraska Sen. 
Rmsan L. Hmika, right, before the bmqnet held by the Vfa^iaf M^h Sports Club Tuesday night at the 
B»w Credi Cmiatry Chib. Wilbum, who recently signed a contract with the Pittsburg Steelers, was select- 
ed as the siwrts ehib's outstanding Athlete fr«a Tidewater. (Photo by Boice) 

TROPHIES AND AWARDS PRESENTED 



400 Men Attend Va. Beach 
Sports Club Annual Jamboree 



VmOINIA BEACH - Nearly 400 
SDorts-minded men from Virginia 
B^h and wnwuxfing communi- 
ties attended the Virginia Beach 
Sports Club 14tt Ammal Jamboree 
at the Bow CnA 
Tuesday night. 



not^les as Sen. Harry F. Byrd 
Jr. (I>Va.) and Sen. R<»nan L. 
Hniska (R^Neb.). 

Those Outstanding young men 

honored at the Jamboree were Eu- 

Country Club gene Cochran of Cox High School, 

Bob Morris, also of Cox, George 



Four troipbies and awards were 
presented to oititan&ag Tidewa- 
IN- and VirgUa athletes by such 



Pearce of WiUiam and Mary, and 
J.,S. \HDibum of the University 
of South Carolina. 



TWO PRO COACWS WAMED 

i ^ -■ ii ' 4 i?' t — ' «' r- 



wj»,,ha« lettered 4»s past years, ^-^iJBcal moderate. Be Utfiserv. 



IsaMs Appointed To PrcMidents 
Gouncil OriiPhpical Fitness 



Cochran was presented the Prin- 
cess Anne Jaycees' coveted Dr. L. 
Curtis Hall Jr. Memorial Trophy. 
Hall, an active member of the 
Virginia Beach Jaycees until his 
death in 1984. was instrumental in 
the construction of the.Trant Me- 
morial Little League Field in Vir- 
ginia Beach, ^ was active in 
many other sports. 

Codiran k a 17-y»ar-otd sorior 



^ VSIGINIA fiBAiOH - tt was 
'^announced last wedc that Fred 
badcs of Virginia Beach had been 
q)pointed to the President's Coun- 
cil on Physic^ Fitness. 

Isaacs lias been active in sports 
and civic activities. He was presi- 
dent of the Virgijua Beach Sports 
Club hi IMO and was the recipient 
(tf the club's most coveted award, 
^ Sportsman of the Year Award, 
wUch was presented to him in 
16S2. At that time he was heiad 
football coach at Virginia Beach 
High School. 

Over the years, Isaacs has giv- 
en his time and efforts to sports 
and then- betterment. He was tlie 
first rec^rimit of the award. 

Isaacs retired from coadiing in 
the late 1980*8 to enter private 
business. He opened his own sport- 
ing goods store and later sold out 
to become the area representative 
for a miniature golf concern. 

Isaacs w«s one d three new 
roembo's of the council that were 
appointed last we^. The other 
two 'wen AlUe Sherman, head 
football coach of the New York 
Giants and Otto Grahdm, head 
football coadt for the Washington 
Recycins. Graham, newly appoint- 
ed as die 'Skins head coach, was 
an AlHiro and AlkAmerksan be- 




FRED KAAOI 

(t>h0to by Boice) *' 

fore he took up coaching. 

Isaacs graduated from Wake 
Forest and was an outstanding 
foo^all pilfer whfle in college. 



lettet'fed two years in baseb^l. 
fie has raaintahied a B-plus aver- 
age in the clasavoit) and is the 
president of the Monogram Club 
and sports editor oi the school 
newqiaper. 

To receive the Hall trophy, a 
Virginia Beach high School athlete 
muyt letter in at least two sports 
and maintain a B average or bet- 
ter. 

The award was presented by 
Jaycee president Joe Buck. 

The sports club's Outstanding 
High School Football Award, pre- 
sented bv E. A. Darden HI, went 
to Cox High linebacker Bob Mor- 
ris. The IBOpound senior was the 

(ContiEued On Page 5-A) 

New City Map 

VIRGINLi PE.\CH - A new 
seven-color map of the City has 
been received bv the Planning 
Commis?ion. An alphabtt&al list- 
ing of all citv streets, including 
those on the military reservations, 
and the names of all residential 
subdivisions is included. 

Independence Boulevard, Gen. 
Booth Boulevard, and the Norfolk- 
Virginia Beach toll road which are 

lllfing built are' shown in detail. 
Borough boundaries are shown in 
brown (while the city, st&te and 
federal land is eadi assigned a 
different shade of green. 
Copies of the new map will be 

availidile at |2 each. 



DOWNING FEATURED SPEAKER 

F. W. Cox Honored 
As 'First Citizen 

vi'RGTr'CA SE/T'II — Frank W. Cox, Superintendent of Virginia 
Beich Schools, was honored Monday ni^t at a banquet at the Black 
Angus Rsstaura..*. Cox was given a j^aque by the Virginia Beath 
Jaycees, naming 'him "First Citizen" of Virginia (Beach olM935. 
Approximately 300 persons were 



Particular emphasis is placed on 
contributions during the year just 
ended, although all past accom- 
plishments are taken into consid- 
eration. 

In his acceptance speech. Cox 
praised the work of the Virginia 
Beach Jaycees and the city of 
Virginia Beach. He spoke of the 
future of the city in glowing terms. 

The featured speaker of the eve- 
ning was First District Congress- 
man Thontas N. Downing, who 
also praised Cox's work in his 
On U.S. Senate Bid introductory remarks. 

A long time advocate ra the U. 



on hand for the ceremonies. The 
award was given to Cox by Vir- 
ginia Beach Jaycees President, Dr. 
Emmet Skinner. Skinner listed the 
many civic and educational con- 
tributions made by Cox during 
his long tenure as an educator. 
The "First 'J-izen" award is 
presented each year to an out- 
standing citizen of Virginia Beach. 

Downing Still Mum 



Ftnt . pisMct Cmgressman 
Tliomas N. Downtaig, mentioiied 
as a posrible candidate for the 
Democratic nomlnatloB of U. S. 
Senatw this year was questioned 
Monday night concerning Us po- 
litical Intentions. He said, "At 
the present the only office I 
s:ek is reelection to the First 
Congressional District, an office 
I love." 

He added that he to flattered 
a| the offers of suppwt to run 
for An! U. S. Senate, comment- 
Ing that tte support has come 
from a broad spectniin of the 
state of Virginia. 

Reportedly siqiport has been 
bliildfa^ for Downing to run, 
probAly against 
Senator A. WUUs 
downing is considered <o be a 



seniativcs sfaMe m». lU^rts of 
strong sunMMi for Downkig came 
from meetings of influeatial pol- 
iticians in Ridubond last week- 
end attendhig the tuiBual Jeffer* 
SM-Jackson Day dinaer. 



S. Merchant Marine, Downing ad 
dressed the group on the present 
problems faoing the merchant 
fleet. Downing warned that unless 
something is done to build and 
rfbuild the fleet, other countries 
will take over America's lead 
in the shipping lanes m the future. 
The Congressman reconmiended 
reactivation of the moftball fleet 
(HI a stepped.i;4J basis. 

Downing noted that some ships 
had been reactivated recently to 
meet increased demands of trans- 
porting men and materials to Viet 
Nam, and said, "We will see that 
these boys are supplied if it takes 
every private ship we've got." He 
idded that the job beii^ done at 
present is adequate, but adied 
incumboit i what would happ«i if another cri- 
iRdiertaoB. sis ^mhiM spring up elsewhere. 

Cot^ressman Downing continued 
to press for a stronger Merdiant 
MariiK and said that more Oian 
1004housand jobs, as w^ as a 
one billion dollar favorable bal- 
ance of payments, are also at 
stake unless something is done 
to increase activity of the mer- 
chant fleet. 




BEAUTTIFICATION IN THE MAKING — This crew of workmen was busy Monday morning setttaig 
out^ plants and shrubs along Northampton Boulevard. The project of beautification wOl cventu;(ty 
entail th«> planting of 12,000 plants along the Boul evard. At the time workmen began planting at the 
Boulevard's overpass at Shore Drive, approximately 1500 plants had been set out. Approximately 160tt 
other plantj are to be planted by tomorrow. (Staff photo by Moore) 

Shrub Project On Boulevard 



Nears Half- Way Mark 



-=~r 





m 



VIRGINIA BEACH - The 
Agricultural Extension Service 
here said Monday that the city 
is scheduled to complete its 
planting of 3,162 plants in its 
beautification planting on 
Northampton Boulevard by to- 
morrow. 

Elgia U Easter, horticultur- 
ist for Virginia Beach said tlie 
city will set out approximately 
12,000 {^nts, d 90 different 
fpiwtes. ov* the nect few 
maeilths ak>ng this highway. 

As of Monday a total of 1,544 
plants had been set out along 
Northampton Boulevard. An- 
other 1,618 plants are being set 
out this week. 

Fwds for the beautification 
of such highways leading into 



the city have been raised by 
the city and various interested 
civic organizations. 

The projects are backed and 
planned with the help of the 
extension service of Virginia 
Polytec^ic Institute, by the 
Vu-ginia Beach Beautification 
Commission. 

Such shrub planting has been 
a thorn in the side of the city 
leaders since the city and Prin- 
cess Aaae Oounty mor|Bd. 

Tlie city has put forth a con- 
certed effort this month be- 
cause the Virginia Beach Beau- 
tification Commission declared 
February as Aitor Month and 
Feb. 22 as Aibor Day through- 
out the city. 

Easter said the nect project 
for the planting program will 



be Shore Drive. That phase of 
the beautification project is ' 
scheduled to begin in early 
spring. 

The Virginia Beach Council 
of Garden Clubs has done much 
tc aid this beautification proj- 
ect, with the planting of trees 
and shrtbs at the new General 
Ho^ital of Virginia Beach. 

Othtf fUmtim projects now 
^^Bdav^^^ sow to start arte . 
along Laskln Road, Independ- 
ence Boulevard, Virginia B^ch 
Boulevard, First Colonial Road, 
and as it's built. General Booth 
Boulevard. 

According to Easter, the city, 
after it completes its phase of 

(Continued on page 6-A) 



wmm 



i 



Wants To Build 

VIRGINIA BEIVCH - Aj^Jlica- 
tion fbi^ a use peimit to build ai'.d 
operate a marina at Ptmgo Ferry 
Rc^ and North LandLig River bac 
been applied for by Lance Realty 
Corp. 

Fifty-three cabins to be buik, for j 
renta'l pur;:oses, has also been pro- 
Toscd by Ute Corporation. 



McLellan Accepts Position 
With MHE Advertising Agency 



FIRST CITIZEN FRANK W. COX is cwigratulated on winning the 
Virgkia Beach Jaycees award by Mrs. Jefferson Davis.' Mrs. Cox 
greets aaotber well-widieii. Dr. Emmet SkUiner, VB Jaycees Presi- 
dent can be seen in the background. 

(See ad(Utk>nal picture on Page 8A ) 



Bids To Open 
March Third 

VTBGJNIA BEACH - Bids for 
the addiUon to the Virginia Beach 
Public Health Department buiW- 
ing at Princess Anne will be 
opened March 3. 

Office ^ace for nurses and san- 
itarians will be included in the 
additions expected to cost ap- 
[ — -^— lir'j' $80,000. llie increase 
in meiUarc will require the addi- 
tional povonnel. 



LIT » BUOr VH the byvwd •( the aAoMaa «■ Swday as VlrgWs Beadi freawa siMi bjr wUle iht 
inliijii Mi sasility burnt dweUi^ m AreOt Avmie asw LmI^ Rfii. Aelaidfy tt^ wtn Mt be- 
te as^bet. tt MM a lire MH Ike hsoM. atasi to be Ian iamttturtn^. ma isaaM to tt* Fk« 

htai* SBMk* atfractod auNjr ■pSBtrtiis. hat toe flroMa hai a 
tow ^iVtog Br hoses sa each oOer ahasst as aftoa as sa toe hantoig hsase. Ac lb« Ml 

to toe graitoL 



Flu Bug Active 

Vr|Cffl«A BE.^CH - An 01*- 
break (^ Tu is beginning to be ,'eU 
in the area, parttculaiiy m the 
City schools. MomiUng absenteeism 
has been reported but Ae situation 
is not c(K'.skl««d serious A ttato 
time. 

A check has reveakd that ID 
peroeot oiv«r the nocm^ tustm 
■re aliseot wtth mmy bemg dia- 
flisMd (U; for toe 



Webbon Goes 
To Wash 

VFRGINIA BEAOH - Richard 
Webbon, Coordinator oi Urban ^- 
fairs for Virginia Beach left for 
Washington late Wedne:>day after- 
noon, foltowing a mee^tg of the 
Virginia Beach Connmiasion of 
Paris and Recreaticm. 

Wctbon ^id he was asked to 
come to Washiitgton to me^ with 
menders a' the General Services 
Admin^ration concerning the i^>- 
propriatlon of matdung ftmds 
needed for <he deve!opm«it of the 
abandoned LiU!e Island ' Coast 
Guard statia",. Ihe station » part 
xd die San(&ridge recreation area 
and die city is seeking to develop 
it aktg with the area, as a to... 
house. 

Wliile in Washmgton, Wdibm 
will discTus tiw city's permareot 
acquisitun on the nike sMe, for use 
in the recreatitm d^artment 

Before leaving for Wa^ungtoo, 
WebboMiik!. "It k ntidpated that 
tbe dtr«rfli teen acquire tiM%il» 
^e' at Ken^psvffle for reovatkma] 
and parks pwposes." 

Hie etty h«s dr^dy spent flme 
and moo^ to rawivete the f aciUty 
foriae as a nata^aa area. 



DEADLINE NOTICE 

All Registrars will be sit- 
ting on March S, 19ISG, which 
is the deadUne for yoter 
Re^tratk» for the primary 
election to be held April 5, 
1966. 

Information as to telepbone 
numbers and addresses of 
precinct regtetrars oiay be 
obtained by calling the Gen- 
eral Regtotrar at 426«111. 




ALLAN G. McLELLAN 

Allan G. McClellan, executive 
vice president and general man- 
ager of radio station WKVK, Vir 



ginia Beach, has resigned to ac- 
cuf-. a pcsitian with thcMHE 
Advertising Agency, Inc. 

He has been associated witff 
MHE Inc. in the past and is re- 
turning in an executive capacity. 
During his twelve vears in the 
Virginia Beach area, Mr. McClel- 
lan has been associated with radio 
-tation WNOR as program direc- 
tor, program manager of radio 
station WGH and an account ex- 
ecutive with WAVY-TV. 

He lives in Carolaniw Farms 
with his wife Jeane and two chil- 
dren, Steven and Christy and plans 
to continue to be active in th% 
tnrjby kwal organizfAions with 
which he is affiliated. 

Courtenay E. McCurry, (Hresi- 
dent of \Q^ Inc. announced Ifr. 
McClellan's a{^intment today. 




OW»ntUCin(M OTARTS <m ieC(»a> bridge -nos pBe^lm k^n warii 
piWHsB toe thsaatl grides ttort wB he waer the new Wfm aoess Lyntevaa 
lAlch «■ cart Biere tk^ H BriUaa, to eiyectod te be ceaipleto d aest jrear. Aa 
C—iiiieiisa C» ef nsMk i. Mi. (Itoif pfcato ky Mawe) 



kiilwb 



Virginia Beadi SUN, Thursday, February 24, 1966 

Page 2-A , - 

> — 1 ' I . ■ 

AT THE CAVALIER 



Fashion Originals Tonight 
At Heart Fund Gala ^ 



By ALISSEE 

Tanight is the Bg Fashion Nigh4 
at Va-gaua Beach when ;he Ocean 
I^efc Wcisao's Club pre^saU a 
iSiCffiaig candlelight fa^iim show 
rf flie New York Cwturg Busiass 
Council's Dcsigne's Originals. Ap- 
proxTiat^ eighty ^ring-intc- 
Suonwr ft^iaiB wiQ be diown 
m. file Cavalier's nuxri^ 1^ ftf- 
tcen mescdiiers d Chum Asso- 
ciates. 



! S.dUwi, 1^ arrived at 
the IkMi tviesiij evening with 
0% (add<»s, e^H^e^ed d^ght in 
the cdedim (rf the modds. She 
has ben fiitis^ tbera A ^ Cava- 
lier Mad teOa OS "everythi^ is 
perfe^evttj^iii^ is ta> orda-." 
Dui^ file amAmud Fa^iion 
Pr«68 Wedcs is Kev York, Miss 
Suflivm wotts closely with the 
thirty radio stA tdeviacm women 
in arranging interviews wKh the 
despers whidb tfa^ use when 
they retoiB to tlidr taame dties. 

"Ae ^mffwn wil (^lea with a 
rainy Aqr Ksene by '"Hie Rain- 
Dears" weu^ hBmrceBcn o» Lcm- 
don rainwear {adikms. Next, "Ne 
m Qjlors" sfaowii^ bright, dtarp 
odon such as hot piirit, parrot 
greoB and mimosa yelkw, all 
saoo^ote^popular Spi^ odors. 
•The Conilete Woman" will pre- 
sert coats and dresses, coats and 
catdiii^ skirts and thf costume 
feck. A bask white scoie M.ta's 
and ften ve shall see "Wild Ones." 
Thk is a cdleciioa of prints, flow- 
ers that never saw a garden, and 
etas ^ ^t prints. "The Drift- 
tfs" is the title d the flowing, 
ranaocy baking diiffons scene. 

. Periu(>s the roost unusual cos- 

banes wUl be the "Two Brides" 
dosing of the show. One will wear 
a white picque bridal gown elab- 
oratdly appliqued with white dai- 
sies. The finale costume is a 
{nmal tridal gown which Mildred 
&illivan descrSies as "off while. 
X's realfy Uce a light diocolate 
noalted milk dade." Thif gown is 
of peau ds saie witli a fiont pai^l 
of Akncon lace sparked with 
pearls, a Watlsau train, a lovely 



mantilla of antique lace and the 
b.-id? wi'J carry a fan. Certainly 
^^•e neo-S^an:sh influerce in th;.- 
brid^! gown. Both bri'^al go^^'ns 
are designed by Priscilla of Bos 
tin. Tnc sizes of all the fa^hijas, 
straight from the showrooms ani 
saiins in New York, are sizes 
eight and ten. all of which means 
you csn ord3r (hem in your size 
after the show. 

Kitt'e r^rn-^'Jl. executive direc- 
tor of the New York Couture Busi- 
ness Council, will give the com- 
mentary for the fa^(m lowing. 
She's a delist to hear and well 
infonned on her designers. Kittie 
has ta^en shows to Tokyo, Japan, 
to Moscow, to the Bidiaanas and 
many of the larger cities ih this 
country. 

The Qiarm As.«ociates models, 
under the direction of Julie Coll- 
mus, have donated their services 
to the Tidew^er Heart Associa- 
tion for this evening. They are: 
Sebna Gusler, Joyce Sdnner. 
Barbara Ahnond, Polly Brown, 
Gwen Murphy. B. J. Aleva, Bar- 
bara Clajlwugh, Vickie Lattimer, 
Mary Lynn Godwin. Gerschon Hol- 
zsweig, Jackie Melton, Kay Bas- 
night. .'^nn Romeo, Judy Ere and 
CoHnie Stylianon. Mrs. Richard 
CouncDman and Mrs. John T. 
Goode in, of Virginia Beach will 
also be featured models. 

C<xmiiandef Norrie Martin, Ret. 
R.N., will be the commentator 
for the men's fashions from Alex- 
ander 'Beegk. Men's fashion.'s will 
be showTi by. Mayor Frank Dusch, 
Rhae Adams, HaroW Kellam, Jo- 
s^h T. Crosswhile Jr., Dr. Robert 
Robertson, Albin Mailhas and Dr. 
Donald Drew. 

Money realized from this Tide- 
water Heart Association presenta- 
tion tonight will go to the Heart 
Association for the ca.-diopukno- 
nary laboratory at King's Daugh- 
ters Ho^ital. Mrs. David P. Gra- 
ham is president of the Ocean 
Park Woman's club and Mrs. R. 
H. Owen is the special events 
chairman. The show will bsgin 
promptly at 8 o'clock this evening. 




CMDR. NCmiUE MARTJN, (Ret RN) wUl be the c<»xm>entator for 
Utt mimH tasbioBs from Akxander-Beegle to be shown and modeled 
by fecal buteas and profesdM^ men. (PadrkA photo) 




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Vows Exchanged 




MRS. RAIf H STOVAIX MARTIN (Boice photo) 



MABTIN-PATRiCK 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. L. Floyd Patrick of Bay Col- 
ony announce the marriage of 
their daugMer, Harm Dorsey, to 
Lt. (j.g.) Ra^ Stbvall Ma-tin. 
Supply Corps, Uirited States Navy, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H. 
Martin of Chattanooga Tennessee. 

The wedding took place Febru- 
ary 19 at 4:30 p.m. in the Sfa- 
jChristopher Wren Chapel, Wil- 
liamsburg. The ceremony was per- 
formed by the Rev. "liiomas E. 
Pugh, minister rf the Williamsburg 
Baptist diurch. 

The bride was given in marriage 
by her father. Miss Patricia 
Vaught of Roanoke was the bride's 
oidy attendant. 

Mrs. Martin fe a graduate of 
WilliOTi aiKl Mary CoU^e of the 
class of 1964. She taught in Tou- 
k)use, France, and is presently 
teaching at Virginia Beach Hi^ 
School. 

Lt. Martin is a graduate of the 
Un'ted States Naval Afcadamy, 
r'aw of 1934. He is attached to 
the USS Francis Marion, an attack 
transport. 

Thf? couple will liV^-jn Virginia 
Beach. 

SMirn-DAVIBS 

B.\LTIM0R2, Md. - The mar- 
riage of Miss Praitiss Daviss and 
Irvin Reefc Smith took place Sat- 
urday in the Church of the Re- 
deemer. T'ne Rev. Cortlari Pusey 
and the Rev. Robert G. Bretscher, 
brother-in-law of the bridegroom, 
performpd the ceremony. 

The bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Landon Biooke Davies. 
"rtie bridegroom is the sen of Mr. 
and Mrs. George Bernard Smith of 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

The bride was given in marriage 
bv her father. Mrs. Philip W. Ri- 
chardson of WestfieW, N.J., sister 
of the bridegroom, was matron of 
honor and Miss Carlton Sterling 
was maid of honor. Brklesnuiids 
were Misses Julia E. Bondurant of 
Roanoke, Va., Sarah C. Akrecht 
of Sevema Park, Carol A. Petti-j 
grew of Arlington, Va., Mrs. 
Charles S. Vwdery of Philadelphia,! 
Pa., Mrs. Robert G. Bretscher ofl 
Clearwater, Fla., sister of the 



WEIGHT-BLUE 

"mSFCm. - Mrs. Jean Pittman 
Kight announces the nmrriage of 
her daughter, li. (j.g.) Dorothy 
Ellen Blue, Nurses Corps, USNR, 
to Lt. (j.g.) Ross Pier Wright H, 
Supply Corps, USMl. The cere- 
monv took place Feb. 4 in the 
American Emba^y in Tokyo, Ja- 
p»i. 

The bride is also the daughter of 
,Tpimes P. Blue of Wickliff. Ohio. 
The bridegroom is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Allyn SeyntKHir Wright of 
Erie. Pa. 

•Qw bride is a graduate of Prin- 
cess Anne High School. Virginia 
Beach, and a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Virginia School of Nurs- 
ing, Charlottssville. She is sta- 
tiwied at the U.S. Kaval Hospital 
in Yokosuka. Japan. 

The bridegroom is a gra4gate of 
Srong Vmt&ai Hi^ Sdwl in 
Erie, of Parsons Colkge, Fa|ifield, 
fewa, and of (^fleers CahiSdate 
School, U.S. Navy. Newport, R.I. 
He is sap^y officer abom-d the 
aircraft carri^ Himcock with tiie 
seventh Fle«t. 



VIRGINIA KEACH - Miss Bar 
bara Ann Berry md Harv^r Allen 
Ifunden were married Saturday in 
a home cecemiHiy. 

lliefa-itk is Uie dau^to- d Mr. 
\mA Mrs. ,C. J. Bwy of Virgjiiia 
Bead). Mr. Munien is the son of 
iMrs. Virginia L. Curroice and the 
late Thanas E. Munden. 



^fftrion f-^rofasiionai Jrmlituie 

VIRGINIA BEACH. VA. 

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"An Edocatkn in an Ever-widening FieU" 

3707 Vii^inia Beach «H. 3404190 



TKWAnn liADMO DA«Y 




QUAUIY 



Chekd 



uax, 



• ICE (SUM 



l-^arlu cLine 



AY OtGA B3iWAtOS 



» • • « 



brklegioom, and Mrs. Eric 
Schmkk. 

George Bernard Smith Jr. of 
West Hartford, Conn., was his bro- 
ther's best man. Groomsmen were 
Philip W. Richardson of WestfieW, 
William McCarcell of Norfolk, Va., 
HMijlin Emory of Richmond, Va., 
Lt. Henry L. Thompson and Lt. 
(j.g.) David L. Costenbader, both 
of Virginia Beach, L. Brodte Da- 
vies and Lt. J(4m F. Davies U, 
both brothers of tke bride. 

A reception was held in the Bal- 
timore Country Clii>. After a wed- 
ding trip to The B^amas, the cou- 
ple will live in the Larchmont 
Apartments, 1039 BiKkingham 
Ave., Norfolk. 



A j^ well done, the fun began 
with the March of Mmes ball Sat- 
urday night at the Cavalie-. Ibe 
setting was that of a "Chwleston 
Garden" and the attire was for- 
mal. Some of the outstanding 
^wns were those worn by: Mrs. 
%ni. P. Kdlam. Mn. Bobm Tor 
vKt, Mrs. Wallace Clark and Mn. 

James Moonie. 

Tile bard was tiie only show 
band of the Arrr>3d F~rces which 
is Navy. Mai in the b^nd are se- 
lected on talent, neatne.* and man- 
ners.- There are aoproximately W 
men in the band and thev are 
kno"An as the "mus'cal ambassa- 
dors (A goad will." Thsy travel all 
over the world, bu'obling with 
friend^ip and happiness, enter- 
tainii^ our guys in all branches 
of the service, as weD as a varie- 
ty of friends (or otherwise) over- 
seas. I don't believe there could 
be a band anywhere that is as 
entalaining (with due respects to 
Benny CJoodman, and the Lke).' 
Anyone could dance to the smooth 
music they played, no matter how 
decrepit or how many left feet. 

They put on a floor show that 
was outstanding. For those of us 
who ccme up out of the salt mines 
for a breath of a'r now and then, 
it was a delightful diversion. 

Eleven of the men started the 
show with the singing of "The 
Saints Go Marching In" and over- 
whehned their audience by the 
sheer color of their costumes— red 
and white blazers, navy pants and 
derbies. Their slices, handker- 
chiefs, ties and makeup were il- 
luminated, and under the black 
spotlight, their skLn appeared dark. 

Cowiioys sashayed around a fire 
with the full moon in the sky, 
singing, "Home On the Range," 
"Deep in the Heart of Texas'' and 
"Hail, Hail the Gang's All Here." 

The next act was a talented 
young man who sang. "You'll 
Never Walk' Alone." The song 
alone gives you goose bumps. 
Then add a very handsome young 
lad in uniform and a wonderfjl 
voice and you're on the verge of 
tears. One fellow in the band gave 
a marvelous rendition of Louie 
Armstrong singing, "Blueberry 
Hill." 

To wind up the show they sang, 
"Hello, Mv B.*v," "I Wondgr ' 
Who's Kissing Her Now" and 
"Gcfldnight Ladle?." A night to 
remember!!! 

Some of t*-.ose seen attending 
were: Mr. and IVIrs. George Davis, 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark R. Moody, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. R- Brockmyu*! Mr. 
weA Mrs. TliQmas \..fv^, Bfr. 
and Mrs. Goe Meekfais and Mr. 
anl Mrs. Ed Ambum. 

Dr. and Mrs. C. W. DeWatt, Mr. 
arid Mrs. Sam Mason, Mr. and 
Rfri. RbM Adams, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank GaQa^ier. Mr. and Mrs. 
Piggfe B^e aM Mr. and Birs. 
WaPace 0ito|L 

Mr. and Mrs. Paid Maeiias. 
Mis. Uooa Chonry, Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl WiDfe. Ur- and Mrs. Bill 
Uake. Mr. and Mrs. D<m ^ttzli, 
Bb-. and Mrs. Mfltim Warm and 
M. and Mrs. Cart McClees. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Whitten, 
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Chiistensen, 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hugh Kitcfain, 
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. William Jenkins, 
Mr. and Mrs. James Mounie and 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Turner, 

Mr. and Mrs. John King, Mr. 
and Mrs. Clarence Smith, Mr. and 
Mrs. K. G. Darst, Mr. aid Mr^ 

Robert Zdl, Mr. and Mrs. Wynd- 
ham Brown and Mr. and Mrs. C. 
V. Meredith. 

Mr. and Mrs. \^. Dowdii^, 
&lr. and l^Irs. James Borror, Cdr. 
BCN Ret. and Mrs. H. A. Black. 
Mr. and Mrs. George Kerns, Mr. 
and Mrs. Wm. Kellam, Mr. and 
Mrs. T. H. Callow and Mr. and 
Mrs. George C awemaker. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Tomer Lt. Coi. Bet and Mr*- Mp 1^g, Mr. nd Ifn. 
aa^eace Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Hagh KitcUn, Jr., ftlr.aad Mrs. liHUam Jet^Uni. iiild Mr. and Mrf. J<^MS 
Mounie. (Photo by Bolce Studfes) 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. and Mrs. Bill Blake. Mrs. Don Spitzli and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Willis. (Photo by 
Boice Studios) 




BULL FIGHT SCENE from the floor show. (Photo by Boice Studios) 



Bayside Jrs. 

BAYSIDE — The regular meet- 
ing of the Bayside Junior Wom- 
an's Club will be held March 1 at 
8:00 p.m. at the Bayside Profes- 
sional Building. 

The Fine Arts chainnan, Mrs. 
Eliz£^lh Murden, has arranged 
a pro-am with Mrs. Anne Wool- 
ard, guest speaker. Mrs. Woolard 
is a professional artist who has ex- 
hibited her work in Norfolk and 
Vifginia Beach. She will speak on 
"Art Appreciation." 

Pror()ective new meiribers will 
be invited to attend the meetii^. 
Hostesses for the meeting will be 
Mrs. M. P. Warner and Mrs. H. B. 
Slough. 



Officers Elected 



B.\YSIDE - The BayvUle Park 
and Bayville Gardais Civic League 
elected new officers at a recently 
heW meeting. President is Alex 
Shaver; vice president, Fred 
Ward; recording secpetary, Mrs. 
Ida Rcberson; correrponding sec- 
retary, Mrs. Leo ]^Iilam; and 
' ,. treasurer, Mr. Howard Merrill. 

I am sorry that I could not gst g^^j ^ direptors are Joseph W. 
all the names of those attending ^ugujtson. William A. Ccrley. and 
Next week I will run the rest of j^^^j.^ i^yangie. 
the picUires taken at this dance 

so look to see if you are in the Projects and events wiD be dis- 
pictur^. cussed at the next meeting. 



Mr. and yki. lorn Fergusoi. 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Tervew and 
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Howlett. 






NQ«F«.IC-MA2.«50I 
N4MPTO«.8at.5«l3 



Zfidmvaitr (Smriitian L^ounietin^ L~mler 

VDIGINU NLACH 

My {mbiems are too personal to diaoas with a cowisdor. 
Ibey are p«-scnal to you and Ifatxi^ your reiatka^Np to 
your counselor they b«Mi)e personal to him. 

ADOLESCENT A.ND AIWLT CONSULTATM»S 

23N Bragg Coort TdephaK 3«4ns 

(See .Norfolk Yellow Pi^et IS & 129) 







cuinounce 



pleaiei 
ifte openUia of 

MmU Warck 7tl, 
->4r/ Thalia Uiiiaqe 
4217 Va. Beack tMvl 



Jtmmm 



\ 



^m 



l?^ * ^PJ "| i? . .J!^5!gilS^ja,UBJ l *L ' ^' ' " ' l^^ 



LETS TALK FASHION 



By ALICE-^REWER WHITE 




ALISBEE 



Fashion Party Big Success 



Sears F^hion Board is now 
sending out Sears Fashion Board 
News Letter which reached our 
desk with so many suggestions for 
"Looking Ahead to Easter." Next 
month, nation-wide, they will kick 
off a dramatic theme of black 
and white with a touch of gera- 
nium. They'll show this look in 
checis, prints, white accessorized 
with black and vice versa, adding 
a touch of geranium red as a 
bright accent. In April comes the 
follwv-i^) theme of navy and mimo- 
sa. Ever popular Eastertime navy" 
combined with the wonderfully 
fresh looking mimosa yellow should 
make for a top youthifier for all 
ages! We also learned that jewel- 
ry made out of paper is in- It's 
really papier-mache in which mois- 
tened pulp is molded into various 
objects in bold scu^ured shapes, 
marvelous colors, in earrings, 
bracelets and pins. The new cut- 
away shouWer — revealing, dar- 
ing, not for everyone — is a new 
bare look for your summer dresses 
and playwear which should be 





CITY SLICKER - A sUck city 
dress for "five-and-on" by Pat- 
tulla-Joe Copeland. A straight 
black d-epe siieatli— witli a slight 
suggestion of a cap sleeve- 
twined diagnoally with a taffeta 
flounce . secured high under the 
bosom with a bow. 

four-starred for all the gals who 
move out onto our beaches come 
the summer months. 



DANCING DRESS — A peisim. 
mon chiffon dancing dress de- 
signed by Bob Bugnand from 
Sam Friedlander's Spring-into- 
Sununer fashions. It's a-light 
with crystal and chalk beading 
and a- twirl with jwtoo f pleat- 
ing. 



FASHION PICKUPS 

Princess Grace of Monaco was 
photographed at the Paris opening 
of the new Notre Dame de Fatima 
day nursery wearing a stunning 
cloche of black patent leather and 
white kid. The neartly wide turned 
up brim was most flattering and 
we are happy to see Princess 
Grace hatted again. She was the 
individual credited with starting 
the "no hat with short whit? 
gloves" style some teni years ago! 
Thank goodness women are realiz- 
ing hew flattering and beauty-en- 
hancing a hat can make a gal 
and also how it completes the 
picture of the well dre'-sed woman! 
. . . Have you heard that brown 
is one of the popular new Spring 
colors? Nonran Norell, who orig- 
inally started designing with the 
late Hattie Carnegie, uses brown 
this season in hi^ silk day dresses 
with the bodices .slashed diagon- 
ally, half brown, half white. Other 
lAiniriolfn designers are using 
brown in printed silks. Checked or 



ZJaulor USaraeii .J4air6i^lln^ ^alc 



ond 



VIRGINIA BEACH 

In hair coloring, the one color look is definitely cut. Color is now 
used in combinations of natural shadings Jo create new harmonies 
and new proportions for your hair style. Termed "echo coloring" 
by the experts, color of one area is echoed subtly by a harmoniz- 
ing color value in another area to erthance the design of the coif- 
fure. 

OUR NORFOLK LOCATION 

7500 Granby St., Wards Corner — Ph. 583-1S19 

964 LASKIN RD., VIRGINIA BEACH Phone 428-3191 



White Oak Restaurant 

Now Open Under New Managament 

Sonny & Kitty Wade 



1048 Va. Beach Blvd. Phone 428-9728 

"Smithfield Ham A Specialty" 

-I = _J 




ISoap Hall 



SHOPS FOR THE INDIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

sPRisa F.isffios's 

There's a ^chole >ieiv world of fashions <nvitittg for you 
here. Come' see the nac flattenmi designs, beautiful 
fabrics and the gay neic colors. 

Bathing suits thru c^'cmng gotvns 
size .? thru U — PcUc sizes .? thru 11 

Open Monday and Friday etenings til 9 PM 

31 33 Va. BMch Blvd. Va. BMch, Virginia 



plaid woolens are sera, too. One 
of Adele Simpson's silk dresses 
uses short horizontal dash^ on 
white: a long, tight-sleeved over- 
blouse topping a box pleated skirt! 
. . . With so many smart, comfy 
pleated, flared and flanged skirts 
this Soring, it's going to be hard 
to find the traditional narrow skirt! 

W)R MEN ONLY 

How about that "Ten Best 
Groomed Men in the United 
States" list? This list was made 
up by the Men's Hairstylist and 
Barber's Journal. They explained 
that the list "was designed to rec- 
ognize the contribution to the ton- 
sorial quality / of the American 
male which is made by men who, 
through their excellent example, 
provide leadership to the rest of 
their fellow citizens." Thp Herald- 
Tribune calls the following "Stay- 
comb Stalwarts": Leopard Bern- 
atefai, the orchestra conductor; 
Tony Randall, actor; GovermH- 
WilUam Scranton of Pennsylvania; 
Giants coach Allie Sherman; Les 
Crane, TV personality; Solicitor 
General Thurgood Marshall; au- 
thor Theodore Sorensen and Rich- 
ard Batchelder, president of the 
National Education Association. 
Wonder who you'd nominate from 
the Stalwarts around the Tide- 
water? Any suggestions? 




gIlaMOUR SHIRT— From Larry 
Aldrich's Spring Collection, navy 
sequhis glint and glitter on a 
navy chiffon shirt dress. Do note 
the poet's collar, flowing tie and 
long cuffed sleeves. Designed by 
Mai^ McCarthy. 



How To Care 
F&rNewHome 




BREEZY PETALS — The hem 
and neckline tremble with every 
passing breeae in this dancing 
dress frwu Junior Sophtetlcates. 
lliey are made from feather-cut 
silk organza petals and are plac- 
ed on a white silk and worsted 
sheath. "^ 



Lake Smith 
Garden Club 

BAYSIDE - The Lake Smith 
Garden Club held their recent 
meeting at the home of Mrs. M. A. 
Graham on Rylands Road. 

The club is entered in the Sears 
Community Improvement Contest. 
Its project in the contest is to 
landscape and maintain the en- 
trance to Lakeview Park at Cul- 
len Road and Maharis Road. 

Mrs. Emily Williams showed 
how polyethan flowers could be 
artfully arranged on plaques. 

Ribbons for arrangements went 
to Mrs. G. L. Norman and Mrs. 
W. L. Johns. Horticulture, Mrs. 
D. H. Weiizel. 




PAINFUL CORNS?/ 

AMAZING LIQUID 
RELIEVES PAIN AS ,._ 
IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Now remove corns the hit, e»sy w«y 
with Ftceione*. Liquid Freeione re- 
Uevej pain instantly, works b«low the 
•kin line o dissolve corn', away ." ju« 
days. Get rreeione...»t»li drug lount-vs. 



CASH! 



Homeowners! 
You am Get 

$1,000 
to $10,000 

REPAY ONLY 




"FULLY PAID" PLAN 
No Applicotion Fee 

2nd MOKTtiAGK ItATliS 

AMT OF LOAN «6MY M« WKi 

II. j» J J 2 ' 

«.aM ; »* 



MUTUAL 

OF vmeiNiA 



CALL NOW 

622-6696 



NORFOLK - Once a family has 
made the long difficult decision on 
what home to buy, they usually 
expect to settle down to a life of 
leisurely enjoyment of their new 
conveniences and expanded living 
area. But, regardless of the care 
that has gong^ into the planning 
and selection of the home, some 
maintenance will be required. 

By organizuig a schedule of 
maintenance requirements inwne- 
diately after moving into the home, 
you can minimize the upkeep and 
ensure that nothing will be oyer 
lodced. 

The necessity fcr drafting such 
a schedule is dramatized by the 
fact that the average new home 
has over 3,000 cwnponent parts. 
Although you won't need to worry 
about most of them for as long 
as you live in the home, a general 
working knowledge of some of 
them is necessary. 

Begin this listing by making a 
thorough inspection tour of the 
entire house, testing all moveable 
parts as you go. If you find any- 
thing not functioning properly, 
make a note of it for your builder 
to check. Because he is a busy 
person, don't contact him until you 
have checked everything in the 
house in order that he can take 
care of all difficulties in one trip. 

You may find ta Sidling window 
or a faucet that is hard to turn. 
Conditions such as these, however, 
are to be expected in any new 
home and will correct themselves 
with use. 

One of the most obvious break- 
ing-in conditions of a new home 
is a high level of condensation. 
During comtruction of the house, 
many gallons of water were added 

to it through materials such as 
concrete, plaster, wallpaper pas^o, 
tile mortar, and some kinds of 
paint. This water comes out of 
the materials by exaporation, caus 
ing a higher moisture content with- 
in the home than usual. 

To aid the drying out process, 
provkle ventilation throughout the 
house whenever possible. Do not 
try to speed up the process by 
creating extremely high tempera- 
tures in the house, for they will 
only exaggerate the effects of nor- 
mal shrinki^e. 

For best ventilation, use ventil 
afting fans or open windows, par- 
ticularly in kitchens, bathrooms, 
laundry areas, and other regions 
of excessive hunruditv. In base- 
ments, windows should be closed 
during damp, mug^ weather and 
opened during ctear, dry weather. 

If your home has attic louvers 
«■ vents in the foundation wall, 
do not obstruct them. Their func- 
tion is to VMrtllate the house. 




GILLETTE 

SWaiTAINUUIUUES 



79* 



SFM 
KTTERSHAVKI 



VniGSNIA BEACH - One hun- 
dred tables seating fashion-con- 

.scious' clubwomen on all four sides 
filled the ' Cavalier Ballroom on 
Wednesday, Februhry 16, as the 
Birdneck Point Garden Club spon- 
sored its annual fashion show for 
the benefit of the Virginia Beach 
Rescue Squad. A long buffet table, 
covered with an array of differ- 
ent and delicious desserts, tempt- 
ed many to forget their calorie 
counting as they relaxed with 
cards, sipping their coffee or tea 
along witii the sweets. 

The the.-ne, '^Bon Voyage to 
Winter" was accented with excit- 
ing decorations of colorful balloons 
and streamers on the wall, an 
oversized lifepreserver emblazoned 
with S. S. Soring, and a simple 
scarlet potted geranium on each 
table. 

Mrs. Frank W. Cox, president, 
welcomed the members and guests 
present, expressing her delight 
with the throng which in turn ap' 
plauded vigorously when she nam- 
ed the Rescue Squad as the club's 
beneficiary. 

A number of lucky ladies pres- 
ent were presented with a variety 
of door prizes donated by local 
businessmen, as Mrs. W. H. Ham- 
ilton read off the ticket nimibers. 

Mrs. Oscar WfflTier gave the 
informative fashion commentary 
as the four models, Thelma Gus- 
ler, Gershon Holsweig, Dot Reilly 
and Mary Dobie Hogan, paraded 
along the runway and mingled 
through the tables. 

The fashion news of "what will 
be" featured a variety of outfits 
which will be worn, properly, by 
women all over Tidewater. Three 
piece suits which convert into sim- 
ple cocktail outfits by the removal 
of a jacket; dress and coat out- 
fits also convertible; a brief bath- 




Virginia Beach SUN, Thursday, February 24, 1966 

Page 3^ 

a ■ ■ ■ . . , 

TJiey're Engaged 



RAMEYSHIHLEY 

TIMONIUM, Md.-Mr. and Mrs. 
Edward Ramey Jr. of TimoniUm 
have announced the engagement of 
their daughter, Bonnie, to Curtis 
Shirley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hor- 
ace Shirley of Virginia Beach. 

An August wedding is planned. 



A LIVELY SUIT-DRESS of lace- 
like white with white accessories 
was a show-8topp<>t at the recent 
"Bon Voyage To Winter" fashion 
show at the Cavalier. Modeled by 
Dot Reilly, Its elegant fabric 
combined with its simple lines 
gave promise of a fashion-filled 
spring. (Padrick photo) 

ing suit with 'wild' accessories 
of straw and feathered hat and 
bag; simple shifts of colorful prints 
and white accented strikingly with 
navy blue. . . . Jackets will be 
long, short, and in between but 
all with a simple easy fit; skirts 
are short but swingy with plenty 
of action room. Crepe and chiffon 
have made a comeback and are 
used for sport outfits, afternoon 
dresses and evening gowns. And 
the "little black dress" stays an 
all-time favorite but has taken on 
new sophistication. 



McCLAIN-SOREY 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
Mrs. Lemuel McClain announce 
the engagement of their daughter. 
Miss Anita Louise McCIain, to Ger- 
ald Nichols Sorey. 

Mr. McClain is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Clyde A. Sorey of Ches- 
apeake. 

Miss McClain is a graduate of 
Prmcess Anne High Schcol. Mr. 
Sorey graduated from Great 
Bridge High School. 

The wedding will take place 
March 5 in Oak Grove 'Baptist 
Church. 



Mr. Wood is the son of Mr. and 

Mrs. William Brittingham Wood of 
Virginia Beach. 

Miss Ghson is also the daughter 
of the late Mr. Gibson of Freder- 
icksburg. She is a graduate of 
Marymount School of Richmond 
and attended Stratford College. 
She made hr debut in Richmond 
and at the Bachelors Cotillion in 
Baltimore in 1964. Miss Gibson is 
the granrldaughter o? Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry M. Cowardin of Richmond 
and of Mrs. Eklwin H. Gibson of 
Culpeper and the late Maj. Gib- 
son. 

Mr. Wood is attending Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute. 

The wedding will take place in 
late summer. 




A GOOD TIME Is being planned by Mrs. H. L. Bridenstlne (left) 
and Mrs. H. C. Davis, committee chairmen for the upo>ming Birch- 
wood Garden Club's fashion show and card party planned for March 
7 at the Malibu Elementary school. Tfckets are now on sale for the 
"To Wig or Not to Wig" presentation which will be presented by 
Alice Brewer White beginning at 8 p.m. 



Birchwood 
Garden Club 

LYNNHAVEN - The Birchwood 
Garden Club will present a wig 
and hat fashion show and card 
party on Mondav, March 7th at 
8 D.m. at the Malibu Elementary 
School. 

T,:e theme of the show, "To 
Wig or Not To Wig" will be com- 
mentated by Mrs. Alice Brewer 
White. 

Djor prizes will be a hair piece 
from "Wig City" and a hat from 
Ames and Brownley. 

A portion of the proceeds will 
go toward the landscaping fund of 
the Genera] Hospital of Virginia 
Eeach. 

Mrs. J. Spargos, show chairman 
appointed the chairmen of comm- 
ittees. They are: food, Mrs. H. C. 
Davis; publicity, Mrs. M. K. 
Kelly; tables, Mrs. R. L firiden- 
stine; decorations, Mrs. R. L. Hy- 
land; door prizes. Mrs. A. F. 
Hitt; gifts, Mrs. J. B Saunders; 
and tickets, Mrs. E. Tippo. 

Models will be Mrs. Hyland. 
Mrs. Kelly, Mrs. Thomas Betz, 
Mrs. Hitt, Mrs. D. Harvey and 
Mrs. E. W. Leamard. 



New Citizens 



Pembroke CL 

RAYSIDE— The Pembroke Civic 
League met February 14 at 8:00 
pjn. in the new Recreation Build- 
ing. More than 100 po-sons at- 
tfflded. 

Tha-e was open discussicm on 
various type programs for the 
buikhng — Ckffdi grwips. Boy 
and Girl Seeuts, Brownies, 9aA 
Cute. 

It was decided ftat Monday 
night would be Adult Game ni^. 

Plans for the uture include 
T^nage groups and clubs. Pre 
teen dances on Saturday night for 
eight weeks, and nKivies Saturday 
afternoon for chlHren. 

Civk ffoapi interested in meet^ 
ii% in Uk buiMing ar asked to 
ciHitact Rob«l BreDiWB, iMt^ram 
(bedor. 



Lt. Cmdr. GeraW S. Ondak, USN 
and Mrs. Ondak announce the 
birth of their first child, a son, 
Stechen Robert, on Feb. 13 in the 
U.S. Naval Hospital, Portsmouth. 
Mrs. Ondak Is the form«- Miss 
Roberta Tesar daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert M. Tesar of Darien, 
Conn. Lt. Cmdr. Ondak is the Kjn 
of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Ondak of 
North Tonawanda, N.Y. 

* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Gordon 
Ball Jr. announce the birth of 
their second child, second son, 
Kenneth Stuart, on Feb. 12 in De 

Paul Itospital. 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Corydon Mercer 
Baylor Jr. announce the birth of 
their third child, third daughter, 
Julia Collins, on Feb, 17 in Norfolk 
General Hospital. Mrs. Baylor is 
the former Miss Sandra Lane Sad- 
ler of Virginia Beach. 

* • • 

Ab-. and Mrs. Reddon Kelly an- 
nounce the birth of their Hrst 
child, a dai^ter, Tracy Lynn, on 

Feb. 10 in Dd'aul Hospital. 

* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Rush Loving 
Jr. ,of Richmond announce the 
birth of tbeir first chiki. a dau^- 
iet, Kate Godwm on Feb. 11 in 
J<rfuison-W^s Hotpital. Mrs. Lov- 
ing is the former Miss Jane Clem- 
as Pariter.'dau^Aer oi Mr. and 
Mrs. Michael M. Parker Sr. of 
Virginia Beach. Mr. Loving is the 
aon of Mr. and Mrs. W. Bush Lov- 
ing of Ridunond. 

* • • 

Mr. md Mrs. George W. Mc- 
Pherson, Jr.. annoimce ^ birtfi of 
thdr flnt chiM. a sod. Wffliam 
Aitfhony, <» Feb. S in De Paul 
Hospital. Mrs. McPherson is Uie 
fonn«r Miae Margaret Heed, 
dnigbto- of Mrs. Virgbda Reed <A 
Accdkeek. Md, and the late Rev. 
WaltCT V. Reed. Mr. M(J%eraoa is 
die son of Mr. and Mrs. George 
W. McPbersDO of Fort Lauderdale, 
Hi. 



MURPHY-DOMAN 

PARIS, France — Col. and Mrs. 
Allen Murphy of Virginia Beach, 
Va., announce the engagement of 
their daughter. Miss Marsha Ann 
Murphy of the American Embassy, 
Beirut, Lebanon, to Capt. Tom 
Roy Doman, USMC, of Minneap- 
olis, Minn., attached to the Region- 
al Marine Office, Beirut. 

The ceremony will take place 
Saturday in the home of the Rev. 
Romain Swedenburg in Beirut. 

Miss Murphy graduated from 
the Virginia Beach High School 
and from the College of William 
and Mary, Williamsburg, after at- 
tending the University of Paris. 
She is social secretary to Ameri- 
can Ambassador Dwight S. Porter 
in Beirut. 

Capt. Doman graduated from the 
University of Minnesota. 



nARRON-ROLLA.SO\ - 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Mr. and 
.Mrs. Jack L. Barron announce the 
engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Dorothy Ann Barron, to Law- 
rence Alfred Rollason. 

Mr. Rollason is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert E. Rollason of 
Norfolk. 

Mi|3 Barron gradu^ed from 
Norview High School in 1964 and 
is attending Old Dominion College. 

Mr. Rollason is a graduate of 
Granby High School and attended 
Old Dominion College. 

The wedding will take place 
April 2. 



WHEELER-FEREBEE 

VIRGINIA BE.\OH - Mr. and 
Mrs. James U. Wheeler announce 
the engagement of their daughter, 
r||j3 Bonnie Kay Wheeler, to 
Clyde Ferebee Jr. 

Mr. Ferebee is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Clyde Ferebee of Moy- 
ock, N. C. 

liie wedding will take place 
Saturday at 4 p.m. in the Mission- 
ary Hobness Church of Great 
Bridge. 



WRIGHT-BOWMAN 

VIRGINIA BEACH ^ Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank A. Wright aimounce 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Linda Judi Wright, to Larry 
Eugene Bowman, US^. 

iMr Bowiman is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Alex Bowman of Norfolk. 

Miss Wright will graduate in 
June from Princess Anne High 
Scroll. 

Mr.. Bowman graduated from 
Maury High School. He is serving 
in the U. S. Navy. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 



GIBSON-WOOD 

RlCeMOM) - Mrs. Ross Shack- 
leford Gibson announces the en- 
gagement of her daughter. Miss 
iDorothy Bentley Gibson, to Wil- 
liam Brittingham Wood Jr. 



Women s Demo 
Club 

VIRGINIA BEACH - An au- 
thoritative spetter on the subject 
of Me<£care «til speak on the 
program of Health insurance at 
the Women's Denocratic Chib <rf 
Virginia Beach meeting to be held 
today at 12 noon at the Bow Creek 
club. 

Luncheon will be $2.00. 



'erion 



Prof. 



einona 



I J^nitilutt 
VIRGINIA BEACH, V.A. 



Jdferson Professional Institute, Tidewater division, announces 
that registration for the spring semester will be extended 
until March 1st for courses in Commercial Art, Automation, 
Business Adm stration, and Secrrtarial Science. 



"Prorc'SVi al Education makes the Difference" 



94041M 



3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 




In 1 909 Main Street -was always f >u$y ,. . . crowd* 
ed with trolley's, carriages and pedestrians . 



« I 



. . ,. then H. D. Oliver had been serving more than 
44 years. 

The fk^ trt^ey appeared in the late 1890's ... as Main 
Street was growiiig into die city's most knportant bua- 
ness street. The ai^cnrH^ile was new, and very I'ew were 
on the streets yet. Lt those tknes H. D. (Miver had al- 
rciady established a reprtat.on for exceilerxe, pix>vidhig 
dignified, caieMiy handed burial and funo-sd services of 
every type. 

Tadav tlie trolley has been rer:l3oed by b^ buses and the 
torw by the mitomoi^ ... but H. D. Oliver remains in 
Ms fr'st positkn as Norfolk's finest . . . now wjth two fine 
homes, the neue^ at Vli^ia Bead). A c3p^1e Aaff wffi 
h^ ycu with every detail and will assiue you of to 
ftMst of servkes. Call on H. D. CHiver. 

Harry D. and Janes B. OUv«r 







Jfl^ 



Virginia B«a* SUN, Thursday, February 24, 1966 



l«Kh M»lisl|infl Corp. 
OwiMfft Of Vm 

Virginia Beach Siin 



3191 Pacific Avtmit 



PubHsiMiil ev«ty TtHitsday 
And Th« Viiyifiw BmcH Htnm 



Virginia BmcIi, Virginia 33431 



H. K^m LOWP4THAL, JR. Managing Editor 

JACK F. MOORE, JR. Mows Editor 



ki «he post afBcc It Ftrglaia Beach. Va.. ■Mkr tw ad tf Mmtk t, IfH 



tWhtuliiBw rates by maB 



OiMit dtjr-HS per 



EDITORUUY SPEAKING 



John Smith Didn't Have To Pay 



In 1607, when John Smith's hearty 
l^and of men, intent upon finding a 
place to settle arrived at the mouth of 
Chesapeake Bay, Nstwy tells us they al- 
most decided to stay right at the nxHjfh 
of the Lynnhaven Kiver but that there 
was no deepwater anchoring spot. 
Fec^iousfy we add that some Indian 
might have rushed out and demanded 
a ^ for docking. 

We only suggest that because that 
is tfie situation in Virginia fieach today. 
There is only one public fanding place 
available to the citizens of Virginia 
Beadi where ^lere is no charge to put 
a boat overboard, and that is on State 
f^Operty and closed nine months of the 
year. The public landing of whidi we 
speak is at the Narrows, reached by go- 
ing through State Seashore Park or from 
64th Street on tf>e north end of the re- 
sort area. The road is blocked, barri- 
caded and locked except during the 
tourist s^Mon. 

When this matter first came to our 
attentton, our first reaction was ... so 
what . . ., but that was before we check- 
ed a little farther. It seems that many 
boat bvers rather enjoy braving the 
chof^y seas and the cold mist during 
the winter, and that an even'^ larger 
armada would like to have a putslic 
rail^ In Virginii Beac^ during the fall 
ar>d «prir>q "^ Hilhttiiltf * is not available 
to them. TTiey dIK <^ly put their boats 
overboard at marinas which obviously 
make a charge for this service. This is 
only fair, since they are in business to 
make money, but it would seem that 
the "Wc>rld's Largest Resort City," so 
water-oriented should have a free pub- 
lic ramp for its citizens open all year 
long. 

.WoH( Has Begun At Last 

Never before were we so happy to 
see a ^'Road under construction" sign or 
a "Barricade Ahead" sign or even one 
telling us that our taxes were making 
the work possible, as we were the end 
of lasf week in driving along the Shore- 
Drjve. 

Those signs went up on Route 60 at 
Lynnhaven Inlet on both sides of the 
existing Lesner Bridge, and a few days 
later a large chugging crane ambled up 
to the area to began doing whatever it 
Is crtnet do. Actually dredging work 
is beifig dcme now and the making of 
two mari-made islartds just next to the 
old bridge, so that its twin can be built 
tfiffi^e. A group of men were there 
when we passed. They were surveying 
and lining it up exactly, and we re- 
joiced. 

As we have mentioned before, we 
wore wcfatic when plans were finally 
annourKed to build the second two-lane 
SMn there, and we were overjoyed 
when construction bids went out from 
tfii Highway Department, and we were 
biUde ourselves when the bid was 
fif^lly let, but to see those fellows and 
that mighty crane there really doing 
some tangible work was almost more 
thin we a>uld take. Obviously the new 
bidge will not be completed by this 
st^mef ¥i^eh peak traffic, especially 
Off weekends will back up for miles on 
bc^ sides of the existing two-lane 
l>rldge, but it will be ccmipleted in time 
fof ^t same hwvy traffic in the sum- 
m^of 1967. 

And k^w and behoM, at that time a 
traffic bottleneck in Virginia 
will be fcH'ever gone and only a 
monwry hi the mindi of ifKJS^ wfK> 
9^^ M Ihe WNy bridge to 

^Iffi §^ Courxit has conmlkrough 
\yf0U^, ^Wl con^a^naM IhK fntth- 
b^ m tf^r stamina and fine work. 



Additional checking has revealed 
that the city fathers are aware of the 
problem as it exists, and are making 
efforts to do something about it, but it 
will not come soon enough to satisfy 
numerous boating enthusiasts already 
acting like fish out of v(/ater. 

We assume that the new recreational 
area at Sandbridge will have public 
boating facilities either immediately or 
eventually, but this can only empty the 
boats into Back Bay and the Atlantic. 
This does not afford the boaters a way 
to get to the Lynnhaven River and to 
Chesapeake Bay. Perhaps someday 
when a system of canals is finished, this 
wiff be possible, but this is not in the 
foreseeable future. 

What we would like to suggest is a 
study to lead toward the opening of a 
public boating ramp somewhere along 
Long Creek or perhaps on the city-" 
owned land at Davis Island. If neither 
of Hiese locations is feasible, we sug- 
gest that the City find a place that is 
acceptable and soon. 

We have always favored a system of 
private enterprise, and we do not wish 
to see marinas suffer, but we also feel 
that the citizens of Virginia Beach need 
and deserve a pLMslic boating ramp open 
twelve months of every year. 

In addition, we understand why ^o 
State property is closed, ^he ^att can- 
not maintain it during the winter, and 
Virginia Beach Police could not patrol 
it. But we wish some arrangement could 
be worked out with the State to keep 
the Narrows ramp opeo, if only on 
weekends or for a limited number of 
hours each day. Tl^at would satisfy the 
needs of the many boating enthusiasts 
who now have no way to get a boat 
overboard unless they pay for it. Grant- 
ed the fee is nominal, but there is a 
principle involved here. Our waterways 
in Virginia Beach are perhaps our great- 
est asset, and we feel that the boaters 
should be able to use them when and 
if they choose . . . free of charge. 




A Really Amoving Experience 

6y a. JOSEPH LOWtNlftAL, JB. diij't do anyttiing to help." 



Keeping Fit Pays Off 




Freedoms Roll-Call 

There is a well-established but little 
piA}licized two-week annual national 
educational program underway at this 
time designed to stimulate all citizens 
to think more, speak more and act more 
In support of the American way. The 
Freedcwns Roll-Call is sponsored by the 
Freedoms Foundation of Valley Forge. 
It was established in 1949 as a non- 
sectarian, non-political organization to 
promote the values and responsibilities 
of our American system. At present, its 
honorary chairman is former President 
Eisenhower. 

We concur with its annual work, but 
during this period we urge all citizens 
of Virginia Beach to follow the prin- 
ciples set up by the Freedoms Founda- 
tion. If all these principles are followed, 
our American way is a real success. 

The Foundation suggests that all citi- 
zens vote in primaries, as well as in gen- 
eral elections and to understand the 
issues; write a letter to your congress- 
man if you have something on your 
chest; read publications that stress our 
heritage; participate in civic associations 
and work with your government; buy a 
flag and fly it often. These are only a 
few of the things that all of us as Ameri- 
cans should do. 

We should not have to be told to do 
things of this nature by any foundation. 
Wi i#©ufd cio them as a matter of 
course, but too many do not. Therefore 
we urge that everyone follow the sug- 
gestions of the Freedoms Roll Call of the 
Fre«tem's Foundation of Valley Forge. 



A gentleman, well-known to Virginia 
Beach, has received a great honor and 
a difficult job. Fred Issacs, the first 
coach of Virginia Beach High School, 
and a physical fitness devotee has been 
named to President Johnson's Council 
on Physical Fitness. He will work direct- 
ly with the youth of America in this 
task ... the same youth that will be the 
leaders of America in Ihe future. 

Issacs was chosen in good company, 
along with Allie Sherman, head coach 
of the New York Giants and Otto Gra- 
ham, the new coach of the Washington 

Give From The Heart 

The Heart Fund canr>paign for this 
year is almost over, ft ends this week, 
bu,t that does not mean that the work 
of the Heart Fund stops as February 
does. That important work in research 
and medical aid goes on all year long. 
The fund-raising drive has been rela- 
tively successful, but it will never be en- 
tirely successful until heart disease is 
eradicated through the efforts of the 
Fund. 

We hope that all citizens of Virginia 
Beach have made some contribution this 
year to this excellent charitable organi- 
zation. If not, there is still time. We 
urge you to do so. One never knows. 
That small contribution may help do a 
big job that could save you or someone 
you know in the future. 

Many dedicated people have helped 
during this campaign. Their efforts will 
be remembered by everyone who 
knows the horror of dreaded heart di- 
seases. 

Let us never forget that we too could 
someday need the services and assist- 
ance of the Heart Fund. Let us look upon 
contributing to this campaign as a heart 
felt obligation. Remember there is still 
time to give — from the heart. 

A Successful Evening 

We would like to congratulate pub- 
licly the Virginia Beach Sports Club for 
a most entertaining and enjoyable eve- 
ning Tuesday at Bow Creek Country 
Club. 

Through the efforts of the club mem- 
bers and its officers, the ]4th annual 
Jamboree was a roaring success. The 
four hundred persons w+io attended all 
left happy. The choice of speakers was 
excellent and the program itself was un- 
usually well-handled, ft moved smooth- 
ly and we believe all in attendarKe en- 
joyed it immensely. 

Our sinceret congratulations to the 
Virginia Beach Sports Club for a job 
well done. 



Redskins and former coach of the Coast 
Guard Academy, as well as a former 
All-Americar> and All-Pro Quarterback. 
That distinguished threesome, including 
Issacs, was chosen by the President to 
direct a fitness program for our youth. 
We not only congratulate Fred Issacs 
on his appointment, but we also con- 
gratulate the President on choosing 
him. We feel that Issacs is extremely 
well-qualified for this job and we know 
he will work tirelessly toward his high 
goals. We remember well that he coach- 
ed some mighty fine teams at Virginia 
Beach High. His teams were champions 
and always contenders. We know he 
will continue to lead the youth of this 
country in that same tradition. 



All We Ask Is One Block 

In this day and age in Virginia Beach 
when superhighways and wide boule- 
vards are springing up all around us, it 
seems to be a mightly little thing to 
plead for the improvement of one little 
city block. But we do beg for it, and we 
beg for it soon. 

There is one block of Bow Creek 
Boulevard which crosses a recently- 
dredged canal near Lynnhaven Road. 
This one block is graveled, but not 
paved. We have to admit that the City 
comes in often to drop new stone on 
the one block area, but that does not 
really do any good. All it takes is one 
little rainstorm and the chuck holes are 
back bigger and deeper than ever. 

This one block has been this way ever 
since we moved to Virginia Beach a 
year aga, and even before, we are told. 
It seems that there are some legalities 
tiedUp in the thing that must be 
straightened out before anything can bs 
done. 

We live in that heavily populated area, 
and have always done our best to avoid 
the "holey block," but since South Lynn- 
haven Road has been closed since the 
first of the year to build a new bridge 
at Cox's Creek, we have been forced 
to travel it several times daily simply 
enroute to and from home. 

The road is heavily used, both as a 
thoroughfare and for the many resi- 
dents of the area, and something must 
be done to correct the situation once 
and for all. 

It is our hope that whatever is hold- 
ing up the smooth paving of this road 
is settled soon. We are told the Highway 
D^artment and the Virginia Beach De- 
partment of Public Works is wprking on 
the problem, but we hc^ rtiat the 
^A^els of progress can be speeded up 
before it ruins the wheels of many an 
autwTKjbile. 



"TfHiere U my razor?" he ydkd 
trtsa Sx ba&roam. 

"I {Mdeed it." die yeBed back 

"How do yyj expect me to 
thave? I 3ti?l have to work tod^iy, 
yx know." Ik yeEed a Ht& kiud- 
er, as he kwksd at his early morn- 
ii^ UBsharen coui:tesanoe in the 
tnifrar. 

"I forget" 

'IRiere ^ you papk it?" 

"H's in one (tf those large boxes 
downstairs," ^ answered in ha 
usual sweet early-monung way. 

"Whit* fflie?" 

"I dan't reroeiEfcer. Try the one 
marked 'drapes, haois and miscel- 
laneoia'." 

He went downstain^ stifl im- 
shaven. 'Ti\at in ^sel was not an\ 
easy jcb. Boxes were everywhere 
and the ha'hvay was blocksd with 
boxes and toys. 

"Let's see now," he mirrWed to 
himself. "Here's a box itiarksd 'cat 
food, curtam rods, sweaters, and 
cock books'. That's not it. Here's 
one marked 'Records, towels, pets 
and pans, baby food and part of 
winter clothes'. Gee, what a great 
system of packing she has. H?r2 
we are, 'drapes, Ifaiens and miscel- 
Ietoous'." For a full ten minutes, 
he rummaged through the box, 
w.e'srt% everj-thing up a'd njt able 
to g3t it all back in. '"The razor 
is not in there," he screamed. 

"No?", she prked .weetly aga'n. 
"Try the medium-sized one mark- 
ed Tools, flour, sugai and other 
staples'." 

"What could a razor be doin:^ 
in that box?" 

"I don't know, but it's as good a 
place as any ta took, isn't it?" 

"Oh, for heaven's sake. Forget 
it. I won't shave, he bounded into 
die kitchen. "I suppose everybody 
at the ofice will understand we're 
moving tomorrow. Is the coffee 
ready?" 

'*I parked the coffee pot." 
"Swell." 

"■Now you don't have to take that 
attitude." she said with te«S in 
her voice, ".\fter aB, I had to do 
all the packing, you know. You 



"What do you mean I dkbi't do 
anyLlu£g to bcl>p? I tock d)WB aS 
the drapes, pictures, curtaia nds. 
tooK Up tne n^, put bxidks on 
the motors of the wari:cr and dryer 
took ihe shelves down, lOd lifted at 
least one rai^on of those heavy 
boxes you packed . . And that is 
ju_i a (lartial list." 

"Well, »r*n are expected to do 
those things. Tliir.k o( aQ I had to 
do, and taiw care of two ch.idren 
and a cat," she said nearer to 
tears. 

"Okay, forget it. I cai't win ttiis 
one anjiiow. Have jou seen my 
cigarettes?" 

"I packed them." 

"Where?" 

You mi^ try the box in the 
bedroom marked 'sewii^ ntater- 
ials, photograph id}un)8, vege- 
tables and aspirin." 

^"Yeah, I might. But I'd give up 
amoking first." 

"I d9.i't think that's the proper 
attitude," she sakiC again near 
tears. 

"Lock, let's try to stand it for 
t«enty-.our nwre hours and we'U 
be moved. Deail?" 

"iDeal." 

"Ftoe."hesii4'T*«.got|»go. 
I stiD can't be JatH ht #6ik. 
Where's my overcoat?" 

"You mi^ try the large box in 
the garage marked 'potted plants, 
landmower mukher, blankets and 
scatter rugs'." 

"Would it reafly be Aere?" 

"I doubt it." 

"Forget it. It's only four degrees 
b?low freezing aftyway." He said, 
conqyletely resigned to his fate. 
"Give me a kiss. I've got to go. 
Remember, tomorrow will be bet- 
ter. Chin up and all Uiat sort of 
thing." 

"AD ri^t dear," she s«W, giv- 
ing him a little kiss. "^ k.now 
things win be bstter after we're in 
the new house. I'H see you tonight.' 

He walked outside and ciosed 
the front door. A few seconds later 
he was bade. "Dear, have you 
sera the cml" 

"You might try the box marked 
'frozen foods' . . . ." 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH 
OPEN FORUM 



An students of ancient, medieval, 
and modem history have noted a 
constantly persiftent negative trait 
of human nature, showing up 
throughout the ages. These are 
the spiritually dwarfed characters 
who have shown i^ ready to dis- 
pute the omnipresence and the in- 
destructibility of the "Great God 
of All Life." Their own destructi- 
bility and their egotistical obses- 
sion, causes them to try, as a 
siAstitute, their own personal over- 
rated worth. 

They all seem to adopt a crutch- 
slogan very similar in style of 
blasphemy. With ^his, they hope 
to capture a swarm of shallow 
Sceptics, a.nd fashion them into 
a Isubservient mob, ready to do 
and proclaim their master's bid- 
ding. 

If Adolph Hitler had used the 



crutch-slogan. "Gcd Is Dead." in- 
stead of "Heil Hitler." he could 
have produced the same diabolical 
results. 

Ed. L. Applegate 

P. 0. Box 821, Sta. 2 '* 

Virginia Beach. Va. 



Dear Sirs: 

The Broad Bay Garden Club 
wishes to thank you for your help 
in making our open house the 
wonderful success it was. 

Without the help of each and 
everyone, we surely couW not have 
succeeded. 

Thank you again and we will be 
looking forward to another open 
house in 1966. 

. Sincerely, 

Audrey White 
. , Corresponding Secretary 



"I NEED FOUR VOLUNTEERS!" 




dM 



^MM 



mmmmmm 



mn 



^^t' flf ti' . ij : ^.^^,^ ^ 1 4. If jgr.fc^ jg i ^jjH/tX*) 



mmm^imm^ 




S^rt$ Quh Jamboree 



Virginia -Beaoh SUM^. Thursday, February 24; 1966 



*'afl»>A 



FOOTBALL H^YER. SENATOR, COACH - Ocoge Peaive, aeiecied u tte witstai^iiig Virginia col- 
lege football player for 1165, ia pictured here wfth Virginia Senator Harry F. Byrd, Jr., <»iter, and UniTer- 
sity of Nebraska head football coach Bob Devaney. Byrd j^wnted the VirglBia Beadi iperts Ckib's 
award to Pearce at the Meeting. (Photo by Boice) 




PRE-BANQUET POWWOW — Nebraska head football coach, Bob Devaoey, the guest speaker at the 
Virginia Beach Sports Club's 14th Annual Jamboree I st Tuesday night talks over old times wHh Nebraska 
Senator Roman L. Hmska, right, Nfore fli? event got underway at the Bow Creek Country Chib. Sen. 
Hruska was on hand to present one of the club's aniwai awards. (Photo by Boice) 



(OnGnned Pram Page l-A) 

maiii cog of a nigged Fa]con de- 
fense that ranked near the top of 
the Easlera £Matrlct. 

At the concluuon of the 1965 sea- 
son, McH-ris, who has been a start- 
er for Cox since his soj^ramore 
year, was picked on numerous 
honor squads. For the second year 
in a row he was selected for the 
All-Metropolitan and last year he 
was named to the All-Tidewater 
and All-Eastern Teams as well as 
getting an honorable menti«i- to 
the An-Stlte TeSffi. 

Tile trophy for the Outstanding 
Athlete from the Tidewater Area, 
pr^ented by Nebradta Sen. Ro- 
min L. Hruska, went to J. R. 
Wilbum. A fdrmer Cradock High 
star,.Wilburn rewrote tte pass re- 
ceiving records at the University 
of South Carolina and excelled in 
tr^k 

WiM)urn was All-ACX: in 1985. 
Sooth Carolina Player of the Year 
and runnerup for ACC Play» of 
thd Year. He has signed a pro 
contract with the Pittsburgh Sted- 
eri in the National Football 
League. 

the Outstanding Vif^a Col- 
let Football Player Award went 
to a native of East Oraftge, N.J. 
He is George Pearce, a* AU-Amer- 
ican from William and Mary. Tlie 
award was presentfd by Vir^nia 
Sen. Harry F. Byrd Jr. While at 
William and MaljF, Peatce re- 
wrote the Southern Crtrference re- 
ceiving record books as a iplit 
end. 

Pearce was named to tiie All- 
Southern Conference Team and the 
second team of the AP AlltAmeri- 
can selections. Pearcfc was aljb 
a star shortstop for the Indian 
nine. 

The master of ceremonies for 
the evening was the director of 
public relations and special events 
for Sports Illustrated magazine- 
Keith Morris. 

Morris joined Time Inc. in 1950 
and later became part of the pub- 



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Shrub Planting 



(Continued From Page l-A) 

the project on Oie major highways, 
will begin to beautify the main 
and back streets of the city, where 
it is possible. 

Members of the Beautificalion 
Commission said the purpose be- 
behind these projects' in the city is 
to fight the unattractiveness of 
many areas and to make Virginia 
Beach one of the most beautiful 
resort areas in the world. 



Linoleum Fbors 

Indivlduotly Designed 




We creat« Floors that dis- 
tinguish room! In homes, of- 
fices, shops, these Individ- 
I milky Designed Linoleum 
Ftoors confer smart, color- 
contrast distinction which no 
other floor treatment can 
match. Colors, motifs — 
"Chttacter!" in a word — 
Uiat grive longJived service, 
at moderate firat-cost! May 
we give you an estimate? 

J. C. Law £• Sons 

Uli Col^y Ph. MA R.043I 
NORFOLK. VIRGINIA 



As of Monday the city had 
planted these types of shn*s along 
Northampton Boulevard: Crepe 
l^rtle, Wax Myrtle, Japanese 
Black Pine, Chinese HoBy. Ameri- 
can Holly, Jt^janese Holly ;^d 
Youpon Holly. 

The species being planted this 
week' are: Kousa Dogwood, Red 
Osier Dogwood, White Flowering 
Dogwood, Schipkaensis Cherry 
Laurel, Spreading Catoneaster, 
East Palatka Holly, Viburnum, 
Flowering Cherries, Scholer Frees, 
Eleagnus, Youpon Holly, Magnolia, 
English Holly. Forsythia Winged 
Euonymus, Leather Leaf Vibuta- 
irti, Photinia, Abelia, Flowering 
Crabapples, Bald Cypress, Willow 
Oaks, Santolina Clumps and J^ 
ane^ Holly. 

Easter said all of the Wax Myr- 
tle planted and approximately half 
of the J^anese Holly wwe sal- 
vaged from construction sites in 
various parts of ^ city. 

■flie entire project of planting 
shrubs and trees aloi^ the city's 
streets and hi^ways is scheduled 
to be completed by the end of 
19M. After the plants are set out 
the city will continue its upkeep 
of th«n. 

Residaits of the "World's Larg- 
est Resort City" are urged to 
give their hill support to the plant- 
ing an danti-litterii^ programs, not 
only during Arbor Day but every 
day of the year. With this support, 
said the Beautification Commis- 
sion, 0ie city can «sily attain its 
goals. 



C. 



omntercia 



I p. 



nniin 



lit 



'9 



NO JOB TOO URGE OR TOO SMALL 
• lEHERHEAOS * ENVELOPES 

• BUSINESS & CALLING CARDS • iNvOICiS 

• INVITATIONS • ANNOUNCEMmTS 
• RATE SCHEDULES • MINUS 

ENGRAVBb OR RAISOk 

Beach Publishing Corp. 

pubfishets tf iUf 

Virginia Beach Sun 

3108 ^AClAC AVE. VIROIMA BlACH, VA. 
42S-2401 



licky mA pt^a^^ dbt>artmeDt 
(A Sporta lUust^ated ip ito early 
days. 

The guwt speaker for the occa- 
sion was IW>3rtS. (Bob) p?vaiit!y, 
head football coach at the; Uor- 
versity o! Nebraska. Blessetf with 
a quick wit, a flair'pf hlBTWr, ob- 
session with hard wtM-k and a 
genuine interest in young athletes, 
he has-j-iserf to fame as the wiri- 
nin^st active major collags coach 
in the nation. Devan2y entertained 
the gathering with his witticisms 
and brought forth a message of 
interest to all sports'minded peo- 
ple. He stressed the support of 
college football and its. expanding 
growth. 

Besides the awarding of the 
trophies, the guest speaker and 
the installation of new officers, 
the Virginia Beach Sports Club 
awarded its Virginia Beach Sports- 
man of the Year Award. This 
year the award was preseited 
to James E. (Jim) Simmons. Sim- 
mons was recognized for his un- 
tiring efforts in supporting and 
improving the Liitle League in 
Virginia Beach during the past 
year. 

The attending crowd tacluded 
n»any coaches frorti across Uie 
state. 

There were also several state 
politicians on hand for the occ^- 
sirti. They were State Sm. William 
f . Kellam, from Virginia Beach, 
Del. P. B. WWte. from Virginia- 
Beach, Congressman W. Pat Jen- 
nings, from the 9th Congressional 
Dlatrlct, Virginia Beach Mayor 
Frank A. Dusch and several Vir- 
giida Beach City C^unci hnen. 

Ministers Meet 

LYNNIiAVEN - Tlie regular 
monthly meeting of the Ministerial 
Association of Virginia Beach was 
held at the United Church of Christ 
in Lynrfiaven Colony, with the 
Rev. Richard Britton, host. 

More than 50 men were present 
to hear th& Rev. H(*ert Wind of 
the Norfolk Council on Alcoholism, 
Inc., a counsellor and an ordain«J 
ntinister, speak on " Alcoholism 
^nd the Responsibility of the 
Family." 

He said that there are 5 millior, 
akohoUc women in America toda^ 
and that 90 percent were average 
people, not 'skid row. bums.' 

"This is a disease," explained 
aie minister^ "not (lonfined to any 
a^ group. And ministers cl toda> 
.-nust be available for family dis- 
cussions ai)d decisions. To be edu- 
cated on this subject is of mos' 
inpoi'tance." 

Cha'plain Gordon H. Griffin 
(jbdr. USN. reported that City 
Manager Russell Hatchett had 
been approached and he has agreed 
■0 meet with the Committee and 
make plans to establish JOM^her 
Hosjritiity House for i!ie service- 
men, .similar to the riocessful pro- 
ject of the ministry last summer. 

TTie Rev. George Stallings gave 
the report on the chaplai.icy com- 
mittee wfiich was presented to the 
Board of Directors of the CJenera] 
Hospital of Virginia Beach last fall. 
He read a letter from the board 
which approved the prcgr^n ex- 
cept for the rotating chaplaincy. 
It was decided to hold the question 
until a study could be made of it. 




ROOKIE StEELER — J. R. ivilbum, left, former football star at Cradock and ^the University *f Sooth 
Carolina, and who recently signed with the Piitibnrg SteeJars, was presented with the Virgfaiia Beach 
Sports Club's Outstanding Athlete from Tidewater Award Tuesday night. The award was presented by 
Nebraska Senator Roma! L. Hruska. (Staff Photo I y Moore) 




\ 



ALL AMERICAN — George Pearce, right, All-American split end from William and Mary received the 
Virginia Beach Sports Club's Outstandfaig Virgtaiia College Football Player award at the chib's annnal 
Jamboree Tuesday night at the Bow Creek Cmtntry Club. Virginia Senator Harry F. Byrd, Jr., made 
the presentotion. (Staff photo by Moore) 




THE DANCERS — This iighMoiated group ot hooieis is rehearsing for the upcomhig Prtocess Anne 
Ruritan Club Minstrel Shon* whkh will be held next weekend and the following weekend at Princess Anne 
High School. Pictured, left to right. Director Jan Ferguson, Mkkey Darden, Bob Loher, Paull Dunn, 
Harry Moyer, Wilson Jahnson, Gus Riganto, Jfan Simons, and Tom Sawyer. (Photo by White) 






frm mWRY'S SCRAPBOOK 



DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS 



YEARS J 



Tlie Colt revolver was patented, February 25, 1836. The Hudson 
Uvw twMMl opened, Febnury 25, 1908. 

Ike C«m1 Zone was granted to tte United States by treaty with 
PaaUM, Fdimary 26, 1904. The League of Nations covenant wu 
antUaed by President Wilson, February Z6, 1919. 

CraunoMi were aceaaed ef aetting ire te the German Reichjtag, 
WtHuntf VI, ins. 

Ifeo MmMtn party WM HttmMi, Ttibrmry 28, 1854. 

The U.S. Department of Education was established, March 1, 
1867. PrMMant Tyler approved • resolutieB to annex Texas, Harck 
X IMS. 

Texii i«elired indepeadrace from Mexico, Manh 2, 1836. 

The Ualtod states aatiiorbed postage stamps, March 3, 1M7. 
n* IflingH CompromiM" biU waf faiMd by Congress, March 
S.18SI. 



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Te>caco Fire Chief is the r^pjlar-prlce gasoline *af s ^a^lljf 
blended for the dimate, altitude, and temi^ratire in this 
area. Ifs localized. Givra f^ starts, and economical per* 
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Virginia Beac*i SUN, Thursday, February 24, 1966 



w?«9 




Mi 



■riMOMME. 




% Mj braher adviies me that now is a good time to buy stock 

he says, tbe odd lot index indicates that the small investor 

li adilm. He says that history has proved that "the small investor 

li whnft wraag: he srik when he shouldllMiy and, boys when he 

dL" It tills just a cynical comment concerning the small 

(«f which I am one), or is there wme merit to his theory? 

A. Odd lot sales and purchases are those of (ewer than 100 shares. 
And steie investors d moderate means ctistomarily buy less than 100 
shares oC a given ^ock at one time, the odd tot index has come to be 
ijpgMded as <a barometer of what the small investor is doing. 

E]q)erlence over a period of many years has ^lown that, in the 
iMin, {Kriodls when odd tot selling was high were good times to accumii- 
Mt tktds and p«-iods when odd lot buying was high were tbnes to 
be selling. ConsequwHly. the saying has grown up that "the anaU in- 
vestor is always wrong." 

R^t now, according to the odd lot index, the smaJl investor appears 
to be sdling more stodcs than he is buying. There are, however, reasons 
for believing that the aRJearance is deceptive. 

For instance, the Monthly Investment Plan (MIP), into whidi a 
maS investor can pirt as little as $40 every three months, has grown 
ky 91 petvent since 1962. Yet MIP pirchases don't show up on the odd 
lot aidex, since purdiase for the MIP plan are usually made in round 
lots and tfaoi panceied out in the smaHer uiuts to in^viduai customers. 

Another indication that small investors still are very active indeed 
is to be found in investment cklbs. New ciiA>^ are being formed at the 
rMe of ISO a month. And many of the dder cli^s and individual invest- 
ors have grown Irig enough that, although ttiey stiH sell odd lots, they 
are now aMe to buy round tots. 

Yet snotfaer factor arguing that the small investor is buying rather 
than sdmg is the growth d mutual funds. No matter how little the 
anaunt tbe smaH investor is putting into mutual funds, managers of 
these finds — the people who acbiaDy invest the money — are buying 
in roimd tots. 

■ Tbe odd tot index may be re{M-esenting a smaller and smaller pro- 
portion of the business of the small purchaser. 

AKhot^ the small investor may not be "sophisticated" Ln the Wall 
Street sense, my experience is that he exhibits a great deal of common 
in how he uwests his mcmey. 



aianatakatastothe d^biition of "speculatiw" as applied 
l»aalMlL ney tell me it means "risk" or "gamble." How can the 
■ t o rhs of b^ Mune companies be dassified as risks or gambles? 

A. Like many olher words in the EkJglish language, "speculative" 
has a wide range of meanings. Affl conrnwn stocks are "speculative" in 
the sense that they have no guaranteed or fixed doiar value. When you 
fxrchase a stock, you "speculate" that it will increase in value and 
that you will be abto to sdl it £tf a profit at a later date. 

Al stocks, however, are not spwnilative to the same degree. In gen- 
eral, the bi^er risks of toss and the greata- chances oi profit are 
connected with smaD companies: consequently, as a group, they are 
more speculative. Large companies, on the other hand, are likely to 
offer k^ risk of toss and smaller dttaoce of gain; hence, while stiN 
speculative, tbey toid to be less so. 

^ History ^wws that large well managed corpora*ons haVe records 
ol powth and stock appreciation that usually make them a good 
speci^tive boy ior the l«ig puH, regardless of any temporary suings 
in the mi^ceL Itts^thle over and above the fact that, due to fiifla- 
tioBaty pressure the doRar vahie ai stocks in general, like the price 
of nevfy ev«7tiiing else in the country, is tending to go up. 



Have yw a qoestion about your own or your chib's investmait 
prsfram? Mr. OUara wiU be glad to answer iU Write to T. E. 
OVan. National Association of Investmoit Clubs. Department S, 
Bk 1«C Detroit. Michigan 48231, enclosing a stanqted self-addres- 



OBITUARIES 



WILLI<\M EARL CRADDOCK. 45, 

of 477 BaMwin Ave. died Febru- 
ary U in a hospital. He was the 
husband <d Mrs. Hazel Marriner 
CraiUock and was a mechanic for 
&iio»-F1ounioy Motor Co. 

Beskles his widow, surviving are 

his father. Walter E. Craddock of 

Ropo*. two daughters, Barbara 

Jean Craddock and Janice Laura 

Craddock, and a son. Alvin Earl 

Craddock, all of Virginia Beach. 
* * * 

MATTOEW SCARPER. 71. of 344 
Lavendar Lane died February 11 
in a hospital.. He was the husband 
of Mrs. Laura D. Scarper, and a 
retired Norfolk City Imrtieultural- 
ist 

Beskles his widow, he is surviv- 
•d by three daughters, Mrs. Cath- 
vme Carroll of Sprii^ield and 
Mrs. Mariffli Parks aixi Miss Paul- 
hie Scarper of Ndsonia: a son. 
WllUam J. Scarpa- of Virginia 
Beedi; a stepson, Paul Hickman. 
of ClKsapeake; and a sister and 

tmir tffothers. 

• * • 

LT. CML WILLIAM HOWARD 
LYONS, USN (ret) passed awav 
fai Kecmi^an Veterans Hospital. 
Be lived at 913 Cardinal Road, and 
was a frnno' manager of the 
Norfoft Municipal .\irport. He was 
a veteran of 30 yeea-s in the Navy. 
Sia-yiving are his widow, Mrs. 
EUubetfa CahiQ Lycms. a dau^- 
ter, Mrs. Elizabeth L. Lascara of 
Tinifnfr two acm. William H 
Imot Jr. soi Richard A. Lyons 
of Vh^inia Beach, and two broth- ; 

• • • 

JOHN T. CMtBggTEAD d Route 3 j 
htf passed away in a hospital on i 
f\l|iruM^3 12. A native of Prmcess j 
kmx County, be was a retired I 
■(te(d bus driver of Virfisia j 
Beach ptMc sdu»ls. I 

SvvM^ n a strts. 



Mrs. Peggy A. Haidricks of Vir- 
ginia Beach; a grandson, William 
T. Reon of Redding, Calif.; and a 
half sister, Mrs. Cassie Ferry of 
Bethlehem. 



MRS. LAURA DAUGHERTY 
HUGHES. 32, of 5749 Pontiac RJ., 
the wife of Hubert Glen Hughes, 
died Fdjruary 13 in a hospital. A 
■ native of Craven County, N. C. 
she lived in the Norfolk and Vir- 
ginia Beach area 26 years. She 
was a daughter of U. W. and 
Blanche Avery Daugherty of New 
Bern. N. C. She was a secretary 
for E. Carlton Etheridge Co. seven 
years. 

Besides her husband and par- 
' ents, sur\'iving are a daughter, 
I Mrs. Luther Eastwood and a son, 
j Hubert Glen Hughes Jr., both of 
I Virginia Beach, two sisters and a 
g.'-anddauehter. 

* * * 
i MRS. MATILDA MILLER WAG- 

.VER. 78, of 1&40 Jack Frost Road. 
^ died Februan.- 15 in a hospital. A 
I native of New York, she lived in 
the Tide%v3ter area 68 years. 

9ie is survived by three daugh- 
ters. Mrs. Pauline W. English and 
Mrs. Edna W. Fisher of Virginia 
Beach and Mrs. Hugh Moore of 
Norfolk; a ijn. John M. Wagner 
of Virginia Beach, a sister and a 
brother, Ivor K. Miller of Virginia 
Beach: four gra.idchildren; and 
two great grandchildren. , 



MASY EUZABEIB CXO- 

17, of sue Bdtows Lane, 
4M Mroaiy 12 ia a hoapttaL A 
mKkm^lkaUbm,Pz.. ihe lived 



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LEGAL NOTICES 



ILnowledfO coaiea from 
taking thing:* apart, wisdom 
from pnttins them together." 



COMMONWEALTH W VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of the Or. 
cuit Court of the Cky of Virginia 
Beach, on the 21st day of Febru- 
ary, J966. 
ALSTON McBRIDE GIM, M 
Plaintiff, 
against 
TERRY J. GUM, Drfendant. 

Order of iPubllcatimi 
The (*ject of this suit is to ob- 



• LEGAL NOnCB 



tab a dhrara a mensa et tboro 
to be later merged into a decree 
of cBvorce a vincuk) matrimonii 
from tbe said defoidant, iqxn 
the grounpb of d^ertion. 

And an affidavit having been' 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is a MXH-esidait of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
ofTice address Being: Route 5, Box 
190-F. Milton, Florida, it is w 
dered that she do appear h^e 



• LEGAL NOnCB 

within toi (10) teyi afta* due 
putA(»tk)n hereof and do What 
m^ be' necessary to protect hv 
inta^ in this si^. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. Fia^TRESS, Clerk. 

By: Mary M. White, D. C. 
Thomas' C. Broyles, p.q * 
Brydges & Briqrles 
1969 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Va. 



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nerve eodinp. Kills millions of sur- 
face gpns, aids healing. "De-itch" 
skin with Zemo, Lkjuid or Ointment 
Qukk relief, or your money back I 




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That was in the 1880's. 

That was the first step in developing what today is a long 

and respected line (rf manufactured products, bearing tbe A*P Seal 

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'SUPER-RIGHT* 
QUAlltY 



BONELESS 



V 



CHUCK ROAST ^65 






CHOCK Aim ROAST 
BONELESS CROSSCUT 



"soni-ii«Hr* 

iONI IN 

lOAsr 

"SUm-MOHT 



LI. 



69c 
79c 



^ 



"SUPER-RIGHT* 6 to 8 LB. AVG. 

SMOKED PICNICS 



V 



> 



A HNE VAUlf 
AT THIS LOW lb 
PRICEI 



45 



J 



r 



FRESH, TENDER YOUNG 

FRYER PARTS 



V 



GROUND CHUCK "Snptr-RicM" lh.69t 
FrMllMEATLOAF"Sup•^m|br lb.59t 
CHICKEN LIVERS Frttb II. 69c 
PORK NECK BONES 11.33s 

SUPEI-RIGHT" ' 

CHUNK BOLOGNA By Tht Plcst l%.55e 
VALLEY-DALE BACON Slleii lft.99e 
SLICED BACON Allgood l-lb.Pkc.a9e 
FOWL FOR STEWING 4-6 lb.Avc. lb. 49e 

SUPESRlfcHT" 

SLICED BEEF LIVER lb.49e 

SLICED CHEESE Mel-0-Blt lb. 65e 
CORNISH HENS l'/i-2 lb. Avf. Ib.49e 

SUPER-RIGHT" 



\ 



ISOS WITH THIGHS 
Li. 



55c 



Li. 



BREASTS 

59c 



r 



CAP'N JOHN'S 



FRESH OYSTERS 



K)R STEWING 
••Ol. 04u 124)1. Cai 



Cm 



SLH 



FO» FRYING 

■•Ol. Q9|k 1 2-0i. Co* 



Can 



SI. 33 



FRANKFURTERS 
CALVES LIVER 



I -lb. Pkg. 69e 
Froztn lb. 99e 



36 lo 42 Par lb., Madium lorga 

UNCOOKED SHRIMP 
FRIED PERCH Big Value! 
FRIED HADDOCK , 

HALIBUT STEAKS 
DRESSED WHITING 
SWORDFISH STEAKS 
FRIED FISH STICKS 
SHRIMP COCKTAIL 



PORK FEET 
FAT BACK 



Priced Low! 
Dry Salted 



lb. 1.09 
lb. 63c 

, lb.73e 

lb. 79e 
lb. 25e 
lb. 79c 
lb. 55c 

3 4-oz. Jars 89c 
lb. 33c 
lb. 29c 



Grocery Values To Go Buy! 



J' 



MIX OR AAATCH 'EM SALE! 



V 



CAMPBELL'S SOUPS 

7ioya-ox.$l 
CANS I 



00 



Baant with Bacon, Calary. Craoa of VogotaMa, 
Paa, Tomato Rica, Vagatabia V«oataria«, Vogol- 
abla-Baon, Craan ol Potato. 



Aipofoav., laat, ■••< Brelk/Boullllan. Imi Noodl. 
Ckaddor Chaaia, CtiUkan Gumbo, Chicken Noodl. 
Cklckaa Vaaatabia, Oilckwi »llh lie*. Chill Bnt cioir 
Ckewdat, ConMnaa, Craam ol Chickm Mln.mon. 
Mvihrooa, Onion, Scetcli Broth Spill Ho «iili Ham 
Toriiay Naodla, Turkay Vogotoblo, V(g«tabl* loot 



Fruits and Vegetables! 



J' 



LESSER QUANtmES SOLD AT REGUUR PRICEI 



LARGE, JUICY FLORIDA 

ORANGES 



SIZE 
200's 



S4 00 



^. 



Jooz. I 



ooz. 

34c 



FRESH TENDER 

BROCCOLI 

35' 



Dor 



BUNCH 



^. 



r 



JUICY RED EMPEROR 

GRAPES 

EASTERN WINESAP 

APPLES 

NAVEL 

ORANGES 

NEAAAGOLD . . . SWEET 

POTATOES 3^ 25c 

FLORIDA . . . VINE RIPENED 

TOMATOES 2u.29c 

MARSH SEEDLESS 

GRAPEFRUIT 5 S. 49c 



u^ 19c 
4.^. 49e 
49c 



^ 



GARNER'S ELBERTA 

Peaoh Preserves 

2^49° 



V >'" 



ANN PAGE 



r 



Peanut Butter 



r ^ 



3si*1 



15 



/' 



OIL MONTI 



ELBOW MACARONI OR THIN 

2',^eJ:B9e SPAGHETTI ""• 



PA«I 

SUNNYBROOK ALASKA SOCKEYE 



ANN PAGE 



l.tb 9^^ 

1-Lb 
Can 



Jd 



6 



»..s.Di 4 '''^ 99c TARTAR SAUCE 



*t 25c 



79s 



Jane Parker Baked Foods! 



!♦ 



J' 



FRESHLY BAKED 

HOT CROSS BUNS 



V 



10-Oz. 
PKG. 



\ 



39 



C 8 BUNS 
" IN A 



CHEMV OR 

PEACH PIE ■^« 'itA43e 

REGULAR OR RtPPlE 



-SAVE lOe" 



ncG.i I 



POTATO CHIPS ',iiX«e 

OATH) FRESH DAILY . . RESEALABLE WRAPPER 

WHITE BREAD 2 ^1^ 37c 



PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT 

DRINK 

lONA 

TOMATOES 4 'iL 59c RED SALMON 

BUnER SUGAR RINGS, SUGAR SPRINKLES OR CHOC. 

COOKIES 

TOILET ^ . ^ «^ *&' W% CAPPEINE PREI 

TISSUE A..o» 2 iS; 49c INSTANT COFFEE 

PREPARED jANf PARKER 

SPAGHETTI ¥Sk 2 ".^ 29c BREAD CRUMBS 

ELBOW A4P CHEDDAR IONOHORN OR 

MACARONI £r;. 2 ^ 39c MILD CHEESE "»" 

AITMORE A&P . YEllOW CLING 

WHOLE BEETS 2 ii^ 25c PEACHES 1^'2^ 2'^'" 

ASSORTED HOLIYWOOP SULTANA 

CANDY BARS 6 "£ 19c FLAKE TUNA 2 t^ 39c 

AMERICAN. SWISS OR PIMENTO 

45e 

J 



5-0* 

Jar 

'"Z 19c 
■="1. 55c 

OrCmt wIC 



"SUPER-RIGHT* 



CHILICONCARNE3"^79c SLICED CHEESE 2 '£l 



DIXIE YAMS 



J 



BEIWtM. KAIE. TURNIP. C01LAU>S, 
01 MUSTARD 



V 



"rozen Food Features! 



-^ A&P... GRADE -^A-BASY S ^lIlOB HUM 

LIMA BEANS ' "^ *"* 




4 c 79 



2 ^ 39e 
DINNER ROLLS 24,X29c 



JEAN? 



LAKE HAMIITON 



/ ORANOE JUICE 6 t2 8Bc 

Xkmm Prict Effective Through Feb. 26 In Virgin m BMch And Vicinity 



14k. 441. 



23c 



> 



PEL MONTE SALL* 
TOMATO CATSUP ^ ^ 
SLICED PINEAPPLE ^ ^ '^oT^ 33e 
CREAM STYLE CORN 'VT' 2'^^33e 
SWEET GREEN PEAS ^^ 21:^390 



r 



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF COOKERY ON SALE NOW!-VOLUME NO. I .. 89c 



VOLS 2 ; 

Throuqh I ? E< 



^mtm 



^mmmm 



f 




AT THE WICS mecUng are pictured Mrs. R. William Schwab (fore- 
ground), coordinator of Norfolk WICS. and Mrs, V. B. Tate. Virginia 
Beadi coordinator (rf the newly-tormed group here who was appointed 
GOKshainnan with Mrs. Richard Mapp of the interviewing volunteers 
committee, (photo by Cassandra) 

WICS Meeting 

VIRGINIA EiS.'\OH - The second 
WIOS meeting was held last week 
at Ga'flee iChureh to o^plete or- 
ganizations of a sub^nter of the 
Norfolk^Metro organization for 
screening girls applying to the 
Women's Job (Horps. 

Mrs. Douglas Hubard was intro- 
duced as director of the sub-center 
by Mrs. V. B. Tate who had made 
initial preparations for the group. 
Mrs. Hubard has announced that 
the office organization will be head- 
ed by Mrs. Frank pragg and Mrs. 
Harold Goranson. Mrs. C. N. Ful- 
ler and Mrs. G. H. billiam will bs 
in charge of the corps of home 
visitors; Mrs. Richard Ma;p and 
Mrs. Tate mi be co-chairmen of 
the group of interviewers. Mrs. 
John Crawford will handle recruit- 
ing of volunteers from Virginia 
Beach. 

It was also announced that the 
office, at present in Galilee Episco- 
pal Church, 40th street and Pacific 
Avenue, wiil be staffed from 9 a.m. 
to 12n oil Mondays, Wednesdays 
and Fridays, beginning February 
26. 

About fifty volunteer workers 
were present at the meeting w'.iich 
became a Workshop under the di- 
rec^im of Mrs. R. Wi;liam Scliawb, 
director of Norfolk WICS; Mrs. 



Jackson Elected 

VIRGINU BEACH - Maury 
Jackson was elected president of 
the Men of Galilee, the men's fel- 
lowship club at Galilee Episcopal 
Church, at a dinner meeting held 
recently at the church. Other offi- 
cers elected were Arthur F. Daven- 
port, vice president, and Ed Dillon 

secretary-treasurer. 

The ladies who cooked and serv- 
ed tbe dinner were Mrs. Charles 
rTJlliam. Mrs. Thelm<a Forrest, Mrs. 
W. J. Cowan, Mrs. Edward Dillon, 
and Mrs. F. M. Robinson. 

The Rev. William Egglehoff was 
the gueii speaker who showed 
slides and spoke on "Mutual Re- 
spect and Interdependence." 

The next meeting of the Men of 
Galilee will be held on Wednesday, 
March 17, at 5:30 p.m. The group 
will attend en masse the Lenten 
service and buffet supper held each 
Wednesday night during lent. 



Lawrence Cash, who briefed the 
volunteers and who will conduct 
interviews with Job Corps £';pli- 
cants; Mrs. R. W. Long, who help- 
rd organize office routine; and Mrs. 
Fuller and Mrs. Gilliam who will 
conduct joint b:iefin3 of the group 
of volurteers interested in making 
hame v^itS. 



MOW AT 
POPDLAR 
PRICES! 



c 



ft 

« 

« 
•I 




Cjaikulm-m. 




BUILDERS SUPER MART 



Everything 

in th« 

Plumbing, 

Heating, Air 

Conditioning 

and Electrical 

Une 




The Most 
ComplA« 
Stock 
of 
Building 
Supplies 



SERVING BUILDERS^ CONTRACTORS 
DO-IT-YOURSELFERS 



LniJauntt 7 i fOC YOUR NCf US' 



Cnne 



PLUMBING & 
1 SUPPUEiSLii 

TELEPHONE 426-6216 

PRINCESS ANNE STAHON 

Opposite City Hall 

VIRGINIA BEACH. W. 



'DonH Ask 
For It' 

Each ^ year more Aan 100.000 
men ^nd women are the victims 
of holdups. 

. Btowever, the chances are that 
it won't happen to you if you re- 
member the simple rule: "Dffli't 
Ask for it." / 

Aec(^ding to Uie Institute for 
Safer Living of the American Mu- 
tual Liability Insurance Company, 
the majority of holdups at gun- 
point, "muggings," and similar 
robberies occur because the vic- 
tim has left himself vulnerable. 

Last year, according to the Fed- 
eral Bureau of Investigation, the 
most striking increase in crime 
was in robbery which was up 
18 percent in the suburbs as 
against 5 percent nationally. 

The Institute suggests the fol- 
loiwing specific ways of avoiding 
exposure to holdups, burglars and 
thugs. 

1. Do not walk alone on dark 
or deserted streets at night unless 
necessary. Then walk briskly, keep 
to best lighted aras, and avoid 
dark alleys and side entrances. 
Keep out of parks. Don't take short 
cuts on untraveled routes. 

2. Do not take a stranger's good 
intentions for granted when he jc- 
costs you on the street or in pub- 
lic places. Don't let him lead you 
into a "trap." 

3. Do not display money or jew- 
elry in public, or draw undue 
attention to yourself. Don't make 
up a bank deposit in view of 
others. 

4. Ke^ car doors locked and 
windows rolled up when driving 
alone at night and of course do 
not pick up strangers. 

5. Keep doors locked at night. 
Use safety catches on windows. 

6. Never admit a stranger to 
your home until after proper iden- 
tification. Have a chain lock on 
your doors. 

7. Storekeepers and small busi- 
ness operators in unprotected lo- 
cations should have more than one 
person on duty if possible, and 
should keep a minimum of cash 
on the premises at all times. 

' The Institute estimates that fail- 
ure to observe one or more of 
these precautions accounts for two 
out of every three armed assaults. 



Raceway Ransacked 

VIRGINIA BEACH - Tiny Tim 
Raceways on .Mlantic Avenue was 
.)t?fit?fed sdme "timie before Monday 
morning and thieves got away 
with an e^timated $3,500 in inven- 
tory stock and money. 

Raymond H. Johnson, manager, 
said that an estimated $2,500 worth 
of model cars and model car 
parts, n?arly $200 in checks, and 
about $730 cash is missing. 

A rest room w;indow had been 
forced to gain entry. 



Va. 

Beach's 

No. 1 

DEADER 




IHtiHOI H 



VA. BEAai/ARAGONA 

Tidewater's Fastest 
Growing Dealer In 1965 




RUTH LAAKSO discusses the price of a painting with an interested 
buyer at tiie opening of the art exhibit at 0>e Studio Art GaUery: 
Cphoio by Cassandra) 

Art Show Opens 



So many cultural events take 
place each week in Virginia Beach 
that it is hard to attend every <Mie. 
.4rt is practiced here in the schools, 
in homes, in clubs, individually and 
in groups; and tllie Art Association 
at Virginia Beach with its Board- 
walk Sl.ow each summer is nation- 
ally, if net internationally, known. 

A unique invitation to the opei- 
ing on Febmary 13 at the Studio 
Gallery, Norfolk and Cypress 
Avenues, of the art work of Elea- 
nor Cohen, Betty (Scldberg, and 
Norman Goodwin— all Norfjlkians 
—gave the opportunity to sper.d 
an entire Sunday afternoon at tJie 
Galery. Owned and operated by 
George and Ruth Laakso, the 
dowTi-to-eartJi and highly talented 
parents of a two year old little 
girl, the gallery adds a great deal 
toLOUr City's culture. One may buy, 
sell, or exMbit art works here con- 
tinuously. 

(Seorge and Ruth are prcficient 
in murals, sculpture, cust<^ fram- 
ing, and anythir^ artistic. The Gal- 
lery is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
daily, and by apipointment. A re- 
laxed atmosphere with fountains, 
comuortable chairs; white flagstone 
floors and the non-Bchemian hospi- 
tality give the visitor definite rea- 
sons for browsing and* buying. 

Betty Goldberg and Eleanor Co- 
hen are having success selling their 
paintings sinco, alorg wi;'] Gocd- 
win. the yportray seascapes, land- 
seape.i. designs, ikrtches and etch- 
ings in oils. acrj^Iic finisii, water 
colors, collate and other med'a. 
Betty and Eleanor boLh use sub- 
dued colors and re.i'Istic interpre- 
tataion in their work, whereas 
Goodwin goes in for bold fanciful 
colors like Picasso. Gaod-vin's 
"Hcpi Chief" and his "Tree Tree" 
•n oils gave food for thought as did 
his "Strictly Irish." 

Mrs. Cohen is showing here for 
the first time, Ihou^ she has ex- 
hibits at ODC where William Rein- 
mann, Charles Sibley and Victor 
Pickett inspired* her. She abo 
studied In Nice and at The Sob- 
bonne. Her "Foeure" and "Under 
The Bridge" are most impressiv*, 
and one never tires of her pastel 
and muted colorings. 

Mrs. Goldberg has studied at 
Richmond Professional Institute, 
William and Mary, and OM Do- 
minion College with Sfcley, Edward 
Porter, and Reiman. Betty inter- 
prets rather than dq)icts, and her 



realistic paintings are the type that 
endure. She said, ""Hie camera 
ctoies to reality but the artist is 
free to choose." Her pastel "The 
Rose" sold immediately. She has 
shown in the Joanne Scott Gallery, 
The Tidewater Artists Association 
exhibit, and otlher art shows. 

Goodwin studied at William and 
Mary, Old D^nunion, and Cooper 
Union in New York. He is penm- 
antly represented in DiAe Univer- 
sity, W & M, and Dallas Museum. 
He has exhibited locally and at the 
Amwican Institute of Design, foe 
Caiicago Art Institute, the Winston- 
Salem Mureum, the Pennsylvania 
Academy of Fine Arts and the 
Twentieth Gentry Gallery in Wil- 
liamsburg. Such tit'es as "Pop 
Pappy," "Laborious Chores," "Ob- 
serve Himm," "Patty Poo," and 
"Let's Face It" identify his bold 
colorful mod«mistic s^yie. 

Tl3e exhibit lasts throu^ Silarch 
6- / -CASSANDRA. 



The ''Y" Of It 




Lynnhaven Colony 
Lnited Church 

LVNMl^VjEN - A national of- 
ficer of the United Church of Christ 
will visit fl» congregation of Lynn- 
haven Colony United Church on 
Tuesday, Marjh 1. 

The Rev-. Thecdore H. Van Dyck, 
secretary of the Division of Service 
of the United Church Board for 
World Ministries, wiB be the speak- 
er at a "•ranily night" program 
following a church supper at 6:30 
p.m. 



For Clean, Economical Heat 
Mobilheat Kerosene Fuel Oil - 

Call: FUEL FEED 

GA 8-4222 




-The Y Teens. are, sdlliQg littar 
bags throughout Virginia Beach! 
Buy one for 2jc and keep the litter 
off the Streets and roads. (Litter- 
ing carries a fine— you know ) 
There's a safe driving reminder, 
too! 

The proceeds will be used to 
help send Y-Teens to the State 
Conference next month and to the 
Virginia-Carolina conference in 
June. Each YTeen club member 
throughout the area will have as 
many bags on hand as you need— 
2 cars— 2 bags! Remeniter to get 
your bags and to drive safely. 
Mdies Day Out Classes \ 

Tuesday — LeKies Methodist 
Church, 9:305:00 p.m.; Wednes- 
day—First Pfesbyterian Church, 
9:005:30 p.m.; Thursday-Hay 
good Methodist Church, 9:30-2:00 
p.m.; Tuesday — Chinese Brush 
Painting, \'WCA, 10 a.m.; Friday 
-Oil Painting, YWCA, 11 a.m.; 
Tuesday — Judo, Virginia Beach 
High School Gym, 7:W p.m.; 
Thursday — Book Review, First 
Presbyterian Church, 10 a.m. 
Y-Teen Chib Meetings 

Monday— Kellam High School; 
Tuesday — Princess Anne High 
School; Wednesday — Kempsville 
Junior High School, Virginia Beach 
High School; Thursday -- Union 
Kempsville High School. 



Bureau Offers 
Vacation 

WH^OHESTER - The Norfolk 
Tour Information Bureau will of 
fer an expense-free three day va- 
cation in Virginia's port city as 
top prize in the Shenandoah Apple 
Blosscm Festival's Apple Pie bak- 
ing contest here on April 28, first 
day of the 1936 springtime fete. 
William H. Scarborough, director 
of the Bureau, has advised the 
Festival that the Norfolk Tour 
a-.vard will bo made for the tliird 
consecutive year to the high schojl 
girl who bakes the best apple pie 
at the annual thi?ee-day cekbration 
in the "Apple Capital." 

The tenth annual contest for 
high school girls of the Appala- 
chian apple growing regions of 
Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia 
and West Virginia will be held at 
Frederick County's James Wood 
High School beginning at 8:30 a.m. 
on April 28. Miss Margaret Fhckin- 
ger, Winchester, Home Service 
counselor of the Potomac Edison 
Co. of Virginia, will be chairman 
of the contest. Invitations have 
already gone out to high schools 
of the .area named, inviting each 
school to send its champion apple 
pie baker to the springtime event 
here, ftome economics students in 
Winchester and Frederick County 
high schools do not compete. 

The .\pple Pie baking contest is 
an activity of the Festival's De- 
partment of Apple Indu-stry Par- 
ticipation of which John T. Solen- 
berger is director. The Winchester 
Apple Growers association will do- 
nate fresh from cold storage Stay- 
man apples for use by the pic 
bakers, who bring all other ingre- 
dients, measured and ready, and 
their own utensils, for the contest. 

Winner of this spring's bake-off, 
and her chaperone, will visit the 
Norfolk Naval Station— largest Na- 
val installation in the world, tfie 
Heritage Foundation Museum, Nor- 
folk's Gardensby"the-Sea, the Mu- 
seum of Arts and Sciences, the 
Myers house— built in 1796, the 
Thoroughgood house— oldest brick 
home in America, St. Paul's 
Church, the Douglas MacArthur 
Memorial and other points of in- 
terest. The Pie Baking winner and 
her chaperone will be guests at 
the Golden Triangle motor-hotel 
in Norfolk. Last year's Pie Baking 
winner was \iirginia Rohrhaugh, of 
the Keyser, W. Va. High School. 
She and her mother were guests 
of the Norfolk Tour Information 
Brapeau io-Jtl^ov ^ 

jTchWg 

LIKE MAD? 

Get this doctor's formula! 

Zemo speedily stops torment of 
externally caused itching... of 
eczema, minor sliin irritations, non- 
poisonous insect hite>. nc<ensiti/es 
nerveendings. Kills rtiiiiions of sur- 
face germs. "Dc-itch ' skin with 
Zemo— Liquid or Ointment. 



WE BRIDGE THE GAP 




When newcomer.^ move to 
town, our Hostess greet.'^ 
them, and extends a wel- 
come, with the personal mes- 
sages of our friondly, civic- 
minded spon.fors. 

NEWCOMERS 

GREETING 

Mrs. Margare! Lowman 

Hostess 



SPARKLINB 
PERFORMANCE 





Who soys fireworks happen only on July 4rfi? We 
can show you a "sparkling performance" any day 
of the year with our agency's P.S.— Personal Serv- 
ice. Whether if s planning your insurance or settling 
a claim, "P.S." assures you of complete satisfaction. 



Km. cMiAin « mm MMMir 



KELLAM - EATON 

Imurtna Company 

3111 PACIFIC AVE. - VIRGINIA BEACH 
438-9161 

2406-B PRINCESS ANNE RO. - CITY HAU. 
(1) 42e-S6(;0 



Virginia Beach 'SUN, Thursday, February 24, 1966 

Page 7-A 




THE LITTER-BAG sale gets under way as Kirs. Gewgc McGuire, 
(left) new teen-age chairman, pays her quarter to Miss Mayra Cox. 
Director /'of tlie Virginia Beach Y-Teens. 



Birthday To Be Celebrated 



LITTLE CREEK - "It's our 
birthday, so let's have a ball" 
is the theme for the three-day 
.-Xmphibious Birthday Ball sched- 
uled for March 3, 4 and 5. 

The most glittering, glamorous 
and star-studded ball in many 
years is shaping up rapidly, with 
emphasis on enjoyment. 

A fete to honor feats, the affair 
celebrates the 24th anniversary of 
the Atlantic Eket Amphibious 
Force and salutes past and pres- 
ent accomplishments of the Gator 
Navy. 

Set for March 3-5, the gala cele- 
bration offers whale-siTed enter- 
tainment, enjoyment and atmo- 
•sphere. 

The Amphibious Base gymna- 
sium, Rockwell Hall, is the gala's 
site and will be redecorated to 
the rafters and beyond. The first 
two nights,' Thursday and Friday, 
reserved for enlisted personnel 
and their ladies, and Saturday for 
dicers and their ladies. 

Nationally known professional 
entertainment is being booked, 
with singer-actress Jci Lansing the 
first to sign. The Tidewater area 
is being represented, too, with ra- 



dio-TV personality Paul Hennings 
acting as master of ceremonies. 

A 4<Hninute floor show, featur- 
ing the nationally known Platters 
and Highwaymen, kicks off right 
after a brief birthday cake cut- 
ting event. 

The hit of South America, the 
Unitas Band, is tuning up to help 
provide mUsic for dancing, togeth- 
er with the Amphibious Fmrce 
Band. 

A bountiful buffet is being plan- 
ned for the first two nights. 

In addition to all else, M'Lady is 
offered the opportunity, to dress 
up. 

Special transportation will be 
arranged between the ships at the 
piers at the Norfolk Naval Station 
and Rockwell Hall. 



Rll Cracks And 
Holes Better 

Handles lilw putty. Hanlens lilo wood. 

PLASTIC wooor 

The 0»/>t//ng - Accept No Subetltiite. 



I Call 

I All 



Your Local Service Center 

All Your Service Problems 



ime * 




\ AIR CONDinOtaNO AND HEATINO "7 



Z7 



^ 



COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL - RESIDENTIAL 

Prompt 24-HOUR Service 




ALL WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED 



PHONE GA 8-1929 
PHONE Kl 5-6843 



2013 PACIFIC AVENUE 
VIRGINIA BEACH. 



" 1 

^ENUE I 
H. VA. I 



LISTEN../ 

TO 

H* Joseph Lowenthal;^ Jr. 

AAANAGING EDITOR OF THE 



Uirainia itSeach -^i 



un 




EACH MONDAY 
WEDNESDAY 
AND FRIDAY 

AT 12:15 P.Aa. 
WfTHt«i$ 



Editorial Of The Air 

DURING THE NOON REPORT ON 

WKVK 

1 550 ON YOUR DIAL VIRGINIA BEACH 



rfMte 



rirginl 



ia Beddi SUN, Thursday, Hkmiary 24, 1966 
Pag6 aA 




iilb 



«*»1«^i— HMWatwiiB 



MEET THE CANDIDATE 



9jr JACK MOORE 



George R. Ferrell — A Profile 



"mSS PLAZA-MALD3U" hopefub ai« lectured left to right Mary 
WMfcam, Carolya Brown, Debbie Howell, Carol Childress, and Gienda 
BwMtt. 

Beauty Contestants Selected 

Plaza-iMalibu area colkcting pen- 
nies for votes betweoi now and 
March 13. The contestant collecting 
the most pomie-votes will represent 
the Haza-Malibu Fire District at 
the Knott's Island Miss Flame Con- 
Buries from the Plaia area are ^^< May 7. 



LtNNHAVEN - Five contest- 
ants are Altered in the Miss Haza- 
liaybu Oonfte^ sponsored by the 
naza Vol. Flire Co., Ladies Auxil- 
iary. 



f 



Caratyn Brown, 17. dau^ter of Mr. 
Mrs. Obie Brown, 326 Dodge 
ir., and Mary Witham, 15, daugh- 
ter of Capt. ard Mrs. Burton B. 
mama, U. S. ii. B(^ attoid Kel- 
hm Hig!:i Sdxnl. 

EMries from Mal.tMi are Gienda 
Barrett, 16, dau^iter of Mr. and 
Mrs. E. M. Baroett. who attends 
Oceana Beairty Academy. Carol 
CUkiren, 13, daughter of Mr. anrt 
Mrs. C. V. ChTdress. 428 Man^D 
Dr., and Ddibie Howell, 14. daugh- 
ter (rf Mr. and Mrs. Gene J. 
Hcfjwfl, €M Mango Dr. Bath attaid 
kempsville Jr. High School. 

fhsie yc^Dg ladi» will be in the 



George R. FerreD, 59, is running 
at-large, from Kernpsville Borough, 
in the upcoming Democratic Pri- 
mary for the City Council. 

Ferrell, presently chairman oi 
the Virginia Beach School Board, 
has lived in Princess Anne County 
since 1937. 

He said that it is essential that 
Virginia Beacli provjd? such areis 
as Sandbrjdge for recreation. Far- 
re'l said it will be just a shDrt time 
before the new recre;.t;or.'al aree 
will be rO; ular and it was wis 
for tiie city to obtain the Lnnd a' 
the time. And, he cotrenented, it 
would be wise for the city to buy 
more land for such purposes if it 
could afford it. 

On industry, Ferrell said t?ie city 
has made a very significant start 
in obtaining light industry. He said 
he was in favor d light industry 
for the city and the in du: trial park 
in Lynnhaven got the city off to a 
good start. 

He said, however, farming is still 
the largest industry Virginia Beach 
has at the moment and the tourist 
industry ranks second. 

Ferrell said that at this time, the 
new council rea^pportionment plan 
is the fairest possible sdution to 
the problem. He said he didn't 
want to see the council diosen 
strictly by the at-large method. 

He added that the rea'pportion- 




ment plan, recently approved in the 
form of a City Charter d>ange by 
the General Assembly? should 
please tho federal court ^r the 
time being. 

As for the toll road, Ferrell said 
it will help the rapid growth of the 
city. He said sudh fast trapsporta- 
tioa which will be available on the 
toll road is needed in this vast 
city. "And," he said, "if we plan 
ri^t, we could get industry on both 
sides of the toll road." 

Ferrell said that maiy people of 
Virginia Beach and surrounding 
cities wouW rather pay to go on 
the toll road than fight the traffit 



which presOTtly ties up Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and Sihore Drive. 

On the campaign trail Ferrell 
said he has been to many civic 
(Ma, PT-A, and political meetings 
across the city and he plans to at- 
tend mtny more bt'ore the elec- 
tions. 

Ferrell has served as mcTber of 
the bra:d of directors and secre- 
tary-treasurer of the Norfa'k Co- 
operative Miik Prducers ad ha' 
vrved on the school board since 

He is a memb3r oi Kc.-nrsville 
Rurilan Cub, a charter member 
aid Past Master of KenvpsviUe 
Lodge No. 193. A.F.&A.. and is a 
Past Master of Princess Anne 
Lodge No. 2 AF.JcA.M. He is alio 
a member of the board of Mer- 
chants & Farmers National Bank 
and is on the executive board of 
Qie Princess Anne Investment 
Corp. 

He is married to the former 
Doris Taylor and has three chil- 
dren. Mrs. Norma F. Jordan, Mrs. 
Doris Ann Crcmwell, and George 
R. Ferrell, Jr. 

Ferrell and his wife Kve at 1537 
Sakan Road in Kemp&ville Bor- 
ough. I 

Last week, Ferrell said, he was 
made a life-time member of the 
State PT.'A by Kernpsville Mead- 
ows School. 




'Ruddigdre' Gets Rave 



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COMPANY 

OF VIRGINIA 

OFFERS 

PERAAANENT CAREERS 

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FRIDAY. 8 30 A.M. TO 6 P.M. 

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Aa eqnal opportOBity emploTcr 



"RUDDIGORE" or "The Wtch's 
Curse." Book by W. S. Gilbert. 
Music by Arthur Sullivan. Direct- 
ed by Charles Oliver. Orchestra 
(piano) Dorothy Bovard. Feb- 
ruary 18, 19, 20, and 25, 26, 27. 
Courtyard Playhouse, l7th Street 
and Atlantic Avenue. Cast: Sir 
Ruthven Murgatroyd. 'Frank Fer- 
r^o; Richard Dauntless, Oscar 
N<aih€n; Sir Despard Murga- 
troyd of Rizddigore, Charles Oli- 
ver; Sir Roderick Murgatroyd, 
Sam Ernst; Old Adam Good- 
heart, Charles Oliver (substitut- 
ing for Mike Hen^an); Rose 
Maybud, Faye MacKinnon; Mad 
Margaret. Jane Garrison; Dame 
Hannah, Vi Ragan: Zorah, Ma- 
rie Phillips; and Ruth, Peggie 
MacArthur. CJxmtus: Dee Ban- 
croft, Karla Beasley, Ernie 
Drew, Kay Gore, Mariette Irwin, 
Anne Parkinson, John Stel. Linda 
Walker, Mac Bancroft, Jack 
Curtin, Eric Erikson, Betty Hen- 
e^tan, John MacArthur, Lee 
Ridjards, Sally Suter, Frankie 
Young, Floyd Barnes, John Da- 
vey, Olga Ferrigno. Mary Lou 
Howerton, Virginia Opalio, Judy 
Runnels, Bill Utley. 

An operetta especially a Gilbert 
and Sullivan operetta, often re- 
calls high school days when we 
might have been fortunate enough 




Move up to the distinguished 
motoring of a previously owned 
IJiK»ln Continental w. ^^ .. .„«s«.Hy 



i<a« a«-«« ll1lSTSr?ii!^*«'«* •» *^' pro- 
ifiWB W WW fcfiht 1866 wiiifli rf ABierica's aiost dIsSn. 



THE MAN TO SEE IS M.D. 




300 W. 21fl. SI. - MA7-7763 
6S41 Vs. BMch Uvd. - 497-8934 

ENHVf TO DHVE AGAIN ~ MIVE SAFB.Y 

VA.IJC IM 



to have been a member of the 
chorus, Rot out of homework, and 
thoroughly enjoyed the tantalizing 
tunes that told a story of long 
ago. And we relived those times 
on opening night last Thursday as 
the Virginia Beach Civic Ciioru- 
presen',;d Gilbert and Sullivan's 
"Ruddigore" to a neariy filled 
house of first nighters. 

The bare stage with interesting 
wing compartments was filled with 
a burst of,,color and song repre- 
senting a fishing village in Co.-n- 
wall in the early 19th century with 
a group of professional brides- 
maids bemoaning the lack of em- 
ployment of their services. Dame 
Hannah (Vi Ragan) told of her 
ill-fated love affair with a wicked 
baronet qf Ruddigore and of ^e 
curse which dooms each baron to 
an evil deed every day or suffer 
agonies. 

Now the sweet village maiden. 
Rose Mavbud (Fay MacKinnon) 
is in k)ve with Robin Oakapple 
(Frank Ferrigno) who is in reali- 
ty Sir Ruthven Murgatroyd and 
subject to the curse of Ruddigore 
when be is found out. 

There is no real story theme to 
the operetta, and eventually good 
triumphs over evil, but there is 
much fun in this spoof of a melo- 
drama. (We almost hissed the 
villain as he swooped his cape, 
gkwered menacingly, and chuck- 
led with ghoulish glee). 

Jane Garrison, av Mad Margaret 
and Fay? MacKinnon both have 
unusually fine voices which give 
the soectacular G4S tunes the pro- 
per lift and aiunciation. Oscar 
Northen was especially gaod when 
he gave vent ti the full volume 
of his tone and range though his 
speaking part was at times a 
little difficult to understand. Chuck 
Oliver is as good at performing 
as he is at directing aijd he took ' 
over the dual roles of Sir Despard 
and of Old Ad»n Goodheart. 
Frank Ferrigno is a charter 
member of the Civic Chorus and 
he is quite at home on the stage. 
Sam Ernst's bass rumbled pleas- 
antly. And Vi Ragan always adds 
spice to whatever production die 
is in. 

Bouquets go to the entire Vir 
ginia Beach Civic Chorus, which 
conveys the joy of singii^ a good 
Fong to all who care to listen. And 
the fact that they are all fri«ids 
and neighbors who can and do 
give professional-like performances 
makes this special comic-opwrttp 
one you sbcnrid not miss. Doris 
Padrkk. 



GUEST SPEAKER OF THE EVENING First Distribt Congressman 
Thomas N. Downing, (left) was introdifced by First Citizen chairman 
\pf the Vfa-ginia Beacli Jaycees, Andn Evans. 

\ ' ' '- 



Penny enjoys the outdoors 



J. C. WHEAT 
AND COMPANY 

MEMBER 

NEW YORK 

STOCK PXCIL^NGE 

15 SELDEN ARC/iDE 
NORFOLK. VA. 

PHONE MA 5-4381 



PROFIT 



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INDEPENDENCE 



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investigate fte financial oppralunity wift a raindly ocraniing 
nationaDy advertised a.",d prestige {Hwhict. Investtnent of $750.00 
required to back ytmr own meration, fuDy secured by inventory. 
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with a ptjven hi^ rehira. 

Fot a Personal. Confidential Interview 

EXBOtmVE SALES MPARTMEOT 

POST OFFICE BOX 816 
VBtGINU BBACH, VRQDOA aMSl 



Home W(jinted 



LYNMHAVEN — "Penay," e 
smaJl dog, part co'.lie and part 
shepherd, is in need of a new 
home and a new family who will 
k)ve and take care of her. 

She is the beloved pet of the MS- 
ton Warren family in Alanton, bi!t 
the circiKTBtances are such that 
ftey must give her up. "We can't 
just give her away to just anyone," 
Nmicy Warren was explicit, "She 
must be adcpted by a family v^ 
wi'l love and care for her as we 
do." 

Penny faas had d\ her shots. She 
is hou^roken and a good watcb- 
dog. She has a loveable natare 
Effid is gei^e with cM^r&i and 
otho- pets in the family, even cats! 

The Warren drikk^i — Nannette, 
13, Suzanne, 11, and little Ge<M^, 
3-have atways had a iKHise-fuU oi 
pets, and it hurts them that "Pen- 
Of" csaaot rtay. lliey hav« had 
ber saaoe she was a puppy and 
ho- first bdriiiday will be in April. 

(^ Ifrs. Warren at laS-TSn if 
you think you nngM be a sintafale 
Blaster fix Poa^ . . . 




NEW AVIATION OFFICER CANDID.^TE — Lieuten ant Commander Richard E. Williams, USN, admia- 
isters the oath of allegiance to WSlliam L. Walton, aviation officer canAdate. Ceremony t4)ok place at tile 
Naval Air Reserve Training Unit (NARTU), NAS, Norfolk, Va. Captain G. R. Crittenden. Commandiag 
Officer, NARTU Noriolk was present for the occasion. Lieutenant Commander Williams, a member of the 
Staff of Commander Air Anti-Submarine Warfare At lactic, has been active in recruiting quality young 
men icto naval aviation. Walton, a 1966 graduate of Norfolk State College, resides with his parents at 629 
Rosemont Road, Virginia Beach, Va. (Official U. S. Navy photo) 



VEPCO Okays U Budget \ 2 Life Members 

CHMOND — The Board of auire an estimated $3,500,000 in ..jn:^-. 




RICHMOND — "The Board of 
Directors of the Virginia Electric 
and Power Company today approv- 
ed a 1966 construction budget of 
^,200,000. The Board also de- 
clared a quarterly dividend of 30 
cents per share on Vepco commop 
stock, payable March 21 to stocjr- 
holders of record at the close ^W 
business on March 2, 1966. 

The budget includes $13,700»O0O 
for generating facilities and $S8,- 
500,000 for transmission, distribu- 
tion and other electric facilites. 
Gas and other property addtians 
amount to $2,000,000. 

Conetruction work on Vepco' s 
.Mt. Stor.Ti Station in the coal fields 
of Grant County. W. Va., has been 
allocated $9,100,000. The first 540,- 
000 killowatt unit was pigctd in 
operation in 19S5 and the second 
will be completed this spring. In 
addition. $12,000,000 will be spent 
on completion of t^e related 500,000 
volt transmission line and substa- 
tions during th&-year. 

The first two legs of the systsm, 
between Mt. Storm and Elmont 
substation near Richmond, are in 
service. The final two legs, be- 
tween Eknont and Loudoun sub- 
stations in Northerfj- Virginia and 
between Mt. Storm and Loudoun, 
will be placed in operation smne 
tkne this spring. The total cost of 
the entire mine-mouth project in- 
cluding transmission lines will be 
approximately $182,000,000. 

Construction work on a 670.000 
fcw unit at Chesterfiejld Fewer Sta- 
tion at Richmond. . scheduled for 
completion in mid-1969, will re- 



quire an estimated $3,500,000 in 
1936. The unit will cost an esti- 
mated $69,000,060. 

Vepco's eleven operating dis- 
tricts have been allocated the fol- 
lowing electric construction expen- 
ditures; Richmond, $10,500,000; 
Charlottesville, $3,800,000; Coving- 
ton-Clifton Forge $1,500,000; South 
Boston area $1,800,000; Petersburg 
$2,500,000; Norfolk. $10,000,000; 
Hampton-Newport News $5,300,000; 
Roanoke Rapids. N. C„ $1,900,000; 
Williamston-Elizabeth City, N. C. 
$2,500,000; Arlington - Alexandria^ 
5)4,200,000; and Fredericksburg, 
$1,600,000. 

In connection with the company's 
pas fioeratioiis the^ Norfolk area 
system will receive $1,100,000 and 
the Newport Ne^A's-Hampton area 
system will receive $900,000. 

In other matters, the Board also 
declared quarterly dividends on 
the five E3ri2s of preferred stock; 
$1.25 ;:er share on the $5 dividend 
preferred; $1.01 per share on the 
$4.04 dividend preferred; $1.05 per 
share on the $4.20 dividend pre- 
ferred; $1.03 per share on the $4.12 
dividend preferred, and $1.20 on 
the $4 80 dividend preferred stock. 

Dividends are payable on March 
21, 1966, to stockholders of record 
at the close of business on March 
,2, 1966. 



L>&SHAVEN - Vae annual, 
Eounders Day celebration of TTialia 
Elementary School Parent-Teach- 
ers Association was held February 
8 at the school. Thalia P-TA was 
founded in 1996. 

Honors were given to the past 
presidents for their mwy contribu- 
tions to the P'TA at Thalia. They 
were Mrs. V. A. Ethridge, Mrs. 
Gerlo-'f, Mr,?. S. Watts, Mbs. J. E. 
Pill^y, Jr., Mrs. J. Soaragos, Mrs. 
A. F. Hitt, Jr., and Mrs. F. A. 
Retzke 

Highlight of the evening was the 
presentation of two life membsr- 
''lij) awards. One was given to 
Mrs. J?.mes S;argos, a parent, 
and current prcsideat of the Vir- 
ginia Beach C^Hjncil of P-TAs, and 
a pavt president at Thalia who has 
devoted herself to, P-TA projects in 
the Tidewater area. The o'her wa^ 
presented to Mrs. V. T. Elliott, a 
teacher whose devotion to her stu- 
dents ar.d to Thalia P-TA ^ is 
obvious to (all who know her. 

Mrs. L. E. Jalbert, this year's 
president, presented a $300 chedc 
to H. 0. Copley, princi^pal, to pur- 
chase Dook;i fm the llbraiy. 



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skin line to dissolve corns away in just 
days. Get Freezone...atall drug counten. 




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VIEW 
of 

VIRGINIA BEACH 





SCHOOL TRANffliORTATHm EXAMINED 

' FART in 

tVhen you see a yeBow school bus, what do you think? If it is 
goii^ too slowly (ff if you liave to stop for it while it loads or unloads 
the chifiren or if it gets in your way when you are in a hurry, you are 
pnbMf annoyed. Its very presehce irritates you. 

Suppose there were no echool busses . . . how would the thousands 
of children get to tiheir "educatitm factories?" Wa^k? Neighborhood 
car pools? Pay a transit company? Many communities are faced with 
juM such a problem, but not Virginia B^ach! 

The more than 200 busses transport an average of 33,000 diildren 
approximlately 10,000 miles every school day, and none, no matter how 
remotely situated, are -forgotten. Mrs. Marjorie Murphy's bus is a 
beadi-buggy jeep which must travel more fiian 10 miles on the low 
water mark below Sandbridge for two children way down near the 
N. C. state line. Six busses are assigned to the special class children at 
Trantwood, Malft)U and Kempsville Meadows. 

Athletic riins, fidd trips, tra.isportation to 'Y' swimming dasses 
and other extra curricular activities involving the piAlic sc